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The Cheras had trading links with China, West Asia, Egypt, Greece, and the Roman Empire.contemporary Sangam literature describes Roman ships coming to Muziris in Kerala, laden with gold to exchange for pepper.They are locally known as "muniyara", derived from muni (hermit or sage) and ara (dolmen).In the last centuries BCE the coast became important to the Greeks and Romans for its spices, especially black pepper.Arabs also had trade links with Kerala, starting before the 4th century BCE, as Herodotus (484–413 BCE) noted that goods brought by Arabs from Kerala were sold to the Israelis [Hebrew (Jews)] at Eden.In the 4th century, the Knanaya or Southist Christians also migrated from Persia and lived along side the early Syriac Christian community known as the St.In the 15th century, the spice trade attracted Portuguese traders to Kerala, and paved the way for European colonisation of India.At the time of Indian independence movement in the early 20th century, there were two major princely states in Kerala-Travancore State and the Kingdom of Cochin.
The Ay kingdom in the deep south and the Ezhimala kingdom in the north formed the other kingdoms in the early years of the Common Era (CE or AD).
The state has witnessed significant emigration, especially to Arab states of the Persian Gulf during the Gulf Boom of the 1970s and early 1980s, and its economy depends significantly on remittances from a large Malayali expatriate community.
Hinduism is practised by more than half of the population, followed by Islam and Christianity.
The region had been a prominent spice exporter since 3000 BCE.
The region's prominence in trade was noted in the works of Pliny as well as the Periplus around 100 CE.