Mughal bibliography
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Mughal bibliography select Persian sources for the study of Mughals in India by Vicaji Dinshah B. Taraporevala

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Published by New Book Co. in Bombay .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Mogul Empire

Subjects:

  • Mogul Empire -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Vicaji D. B. Taraporevala and D. N. Marshall.
GenreBibliography.
ContributionsMarshall, D. N., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ3206 .T3
The Physical Object
Pagination164 p.
Number of Pages164
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL273240M
LC Control Numbersa 63001626
OCLC/WorldCa2463212

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Cambridge University Press, - History- pages 13Reviews The Mughal empire was one of the largest centralized states in the premodern world and this volume traces the history of this 3/5(13).   The Mughal Empire, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (). Smith, Vincent A. Akbar the Great Mogul, , Oxford: Clarendon Press (). Biography of Aurangzeb, Emperor of Mughal . "Bibliography" published on 25 Jul by Brill. In The Mughal Padshah Jorge Flores offers both a lucid English translation and the Portuguese original of a previously unknown account of the Mughal Emperor Jahangir (r. ). Probably penned by the Jesuit priest Jerónimo Xavier in , the Treatise of the Court and Household of Jahangir Padshah King of the Mughals reads quite differently than the usual missionary report.

Mughal dynasty, Mughal also spelled Mogul, Persian Mughūl (“Mongol”), Muslim dynasty of Turkic-Mongol origin that ruled most of northern India from the early 16th to the midth century. After that time it continued to exist as a considerably reduced and increasingly powerless entity until the midth century. The Mughal dynasty was notable for its more than two centuries of effective. This innovative book explores of the grandest and longest lasting empire in Indian history. Examines the history of the Mughal presence in India from to the mid-eighteenth century; Creates a new framework for understanding the Mughal empire by addressing . After about , Aurangzeb’s reign underwent a change of both attitude and policy. The pious ruler of an Islamic state replaced the seasoned statesman of a mixed kingdom; Hindus became subordinates, not colleagues, and the Marathas, like the southern Muslim kingdoms, were marked for annexation rather than first overt sign of change was the reimposition of the jizya, or poll. The Mughal Empire was the most powerful Islamic empire in the history of India, and it has lived for centuries in the Western imagination as a wonderland of unimaginable treasures, symbolized most clearly by the breathtaking beauty of the Taj Mahal. This richly illustrated cultural history dispels the air of exoticism and mystery with which Westerners have often viewed the Mughals, but in /5(4).

  Emperor Akbar, the greatest of the Mughal emperors, who ruled India from till , left a legacy of tolerance, virtuousness, harmony, and prosperity. Ira Mukhoty’s definitive and. Tuzuk-e-Jahangiri or Tuzuk-i-Jahangiri (Persian: تزک جہانگیری ‎) is the autobiography of Mughal Emperor Nur-ud-din Muhammad Jahangir (–). Also referred to as Jahangirnama, Tuzk-e-Jahangiri is written in Persian, and follows the tradition of his great-grandfather, Babur (–), who had written the Baburnama; though Jahangir went a step further and besides the. Nur-ud-din Muhammad Salim (Persian: نورالدین محمد سلیم), known by his imperial name Jahangir (Persian: جهانگیر) (31 August – 28 October ), was the fourth Mughal Emperor, who ruled from until his death in His imperial name (in Persian), means 'conqueror of the world', 'world-conqueror' or 'world-seizer' (Jahan: world; gir: the root of the Persian verb. Bibliography. Ali, M. Athar (). Mughal India: Studies in Polity, Ideas, Society and Culture. Oxford University Press. ISBN Chandra, Satish (). History of Medieval India. New Delhi: Orient Longman. ISBN Chua, Amy (). Day of Empire: How Hyperpowers Rise to Global Dominance – and Why They Fall.