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In this the Portuguese were supported by low-caste tamils who had been converted to Christianity already during the co-habitation of Sankili-I with the Portuguese.
However, Mudliyar Attapattu who had been dispatched by the King of Kandy (Senerat) with an army of 10,000 defeated the the Portuguese soon after, as documented then by Joao Ribeiro and more recently by Tikiri Abeysinghe, (Jaffna under the Portuguese ISBN 955-1131-70-1).
Subsequent names, e.g., 'Ceilao', "Ceilan", `Ceylam', Ceylan', Zeilon, and Ceylon are adapted from "Serendib". The Frenchman Sier Sanson's 1652 map uses 'Ceylan'.
These kingdoms were governed by Yuvarajas (Viceroys) to whome power was delegated by the King.
The Romans used names like Salendiv (Cerendiv) closely related to the Greek name Salaka.
Arab traders (circa 7th century) used the name Serendib.
The 1818 rebellion as well as other uprisings were brutally suppressed by the new British rulers using genocidal measures.
The Kandyans were dispossessed of their land which was rapidly converted to coffee plantations, and subsequently to tea.