Oriya, also known as Odia, is a language that is spoken primarily in East Indian state Odisha, but is spoken by more than 37 million people in India and other parts of the world. It is considered a classical language in India that means that it has a long literary history and has not borrowed in large numbers from other languages. As far as names are concerned, there are a fair amount of overlap with neighboring Indian languages , particularly those from Indo-Aryan. Of course, this is not the case for all names.
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The people of Oriya (also called Oriya) belong to the Indo-European speaking group of Indians. The most popular ethnic group among the Orotian group is the Oriya (or Orotians) who reside mainly in West Bengal, Assam, Manipur, Mizoram and Tripura. In India the term "Orotian" refers to both the Orotian peoples as well as the region in which they live. The Oriya are the predominant ethnic group in the east state of Orissa (the westernmost Indian state).
The most prominent ethnic group in the Orissa state are the Orotian (or Udanbari Orotia). The Udanbari Orotia is identified by their red eyes and yellow hair and are considered to be the original inhabitants of the land. They are considered to be a Turkic-speaking group. The state of Assam is home to several ethnic groups who identify themselves as Udanbari Orotians, but their exact origins are unknown. It is also believed that the land of the Orotians can be traced back to India's Central Plain.
Other members of the Udanbari Orotia include the Orissa Pradesh Group. The other members of the Orotian group identified as such include the Kansa (Kansai), Gondola, Chilika, Marathi (Mandari), Pahari, Bodo and Nalbari. Some of the Orotian tribes that live in Assam include the Khotla tribe, the Lumba tribe, the Kamdudha tribe, the Dandia tribe and the Kumbar tribe. Some of these groups still live in the present day state of Assam.