The Gilgit Lotus Sutra Manuscripts, discovered by cattle grazers in Gilgit in a Buddhist stupa in 1931, This is not just the oldest surviving manuscript collection in India but also one of the oldest manuscripts in the world. 'Sutra of the White Lotus of the Sublime Dharma'.
Gurmukhi (Punjabi: ਗੁਰਮੁਖੀ) is the most common script used for writing the Punjabi language in India. An abugida derived from the Laṇḍā script and ultimately descended from Brahmi, Gurmukhi was standardised by the second Sikh guru, Guru Angad, in the 16th century. The whole of the Guru Granth Sahib's 1430 pages are written in this script. The name Gurmukhi is derived from the Old Punjabi term "gurumukhī", meaning "from the mouth of the Guru".
The Kharoṣṭhī script is an ancient Indic script used by the Gandhara culture of ancient Northwest India to write the Gāndhārī language (a dialect of Prakrit) and the Sanskrit language in use from the middle of the 3rd century BCE until it died out around the 3rd century CE. It was in use in Bactria, Gandhara, Sogdiana and along the Silk Road, where it may have survived until the 7th century in the remote way stations of Khotan and Niya.
Three groups of tablets discovered at Harappa in 1997. The Indus script (also Harappan script) is a corpus of symbols produced by the Indus Valley Civilization during the Kot Diji and Mature Harappan periods between the 26th and 20th centuries BC. Most inscriptions are extremely short. It is not clear if these symbols constitute a script used to record a language, and the subject of whether the Indus symbols were a writing system is controversial.