India - Sultanate of Islam in India. Delhi Sultanate : Muhammad III, 1325-1351, AV Heavy dinar. Mohur Mint : Deogir, dated AH727

India - Sultanate of Islam in India. Delhi Sultanate : Muhammad III, 1325-1351, AV Heavy dinar. Mohur Mint : Deogir, dated AH727

Delhi Sultanate - Delhi Sultanate from 1321-1330 AD under Tughluq dynasty. After 1330, various regions rebelled against the Sultanate and the kingdom shrunk / The Delhi Sultanate was a Delhi-based Muslim kingdom that stretched over large parts of India for 320 years (1206–1526).[6][7] Five dynasties ruled over Delhi Sultanate sequentially, the first four of which were of Turkic origin and the last was the Afghan Lodi. The Lodi dynasty was replaced by the Mughal dynasty. The five dynasties…

Delhi Sultanate - Delhi Sultanate from 1321-1330 AD under Tughluq dynasty. After 1330, various regions rebelled against the Sultanate and the kingdom shrunk / The Delhi Sultanate was a Delhi-based Muslim kingdom that stretched over large parts of India for 320 years (1206–1526).[6][7] Five dynasties ruled over Delhi Sultanate sequentially, the first four of which were of Turkic origin and the last was the Afghan Lodi. The Lodi dynasty was replaced by the Mughal dynasty. The five dynasties…

The Delhi Sultanate was a Muslim kingdom, it was set up by a Turkish man, mosques were created throughout India, changing their architecture greatly. —A/P

The Delhi Sultanate was a Muslim kingdom, it was set up by a Turkish man, mosques were created throughout India, changing their architecture greatly. —A/P

History of the Turkic peoples. Westward migration (c. 800 or 850–c. 895)[edit] The Pechenegs were forced to leave their Central Asian homeland[6][21] by a coalition of the Oghuz Turks, Karluks and Kimaks.[11] The Pechenegs' westward migration started between the 790s and 850s, but its exact date cannot be determined.[6][21][11] The Pechenegs settled in the steppe corridor[23] between the rivers Ural and Volga.[

History of the Turkic peoples. Westward migration (c. 800 or 850–c. 895)[edit] The Pechenegs were forced to leave their Central Asian homeland[6][21] by a coalition of the Oghuz Turks, Karluks and Kimaks.[11] The Pechenegs' westward migration started between the 790s and 850s, but its exact date cannot be determined.[6][21][11] The Pechenegs settled in the steppe corridor[23] between the rivers Ural and Volga.[

Delhi Sultanate - Tughlaq dynasty is remembered for its architectural patronage, particularly for ancient lats (pillars, left image).[50] Dated to be from 3rd century BC, and of Buddhist and Hindu origins, the Sultanate initially wanted to use the pillars to make Mosque minarets. Firoz Shah decided otherwise, and had them installed near Mosques. The meaning of Brahmi script on the pillar (right) was unknown in Firoz Shah's time.[51] The inscription was deciphered by James Prinsep about 480…

Delhi Sultanate - Tughlaq dynasty is remembered for its architectural patronage, particularly for ancient lats (pillars, left image).[50] Dated to be from 3rd century BC, and of Buddhist and Hindu origins, the Sultanate initially wanted to use the pillars to make Mosque minarets. Firoz Shah decided otherwise, and had them installed near Mosques. The meaning of Brahmi script on the pillar (right) was unknown in Firoz Shah's time.[51] The inscription was deciphered by James Prinsep about 480…

Razia Sultana was the first and the last female monarch of the Delhi Sultanate . Experts opine that she was a brilliant monarch.

Razia Sultana was the first and the last female monarch of the Delhi Sultanate . Experts opine that she was a brilliant monarch.

Rani ki vav (literaly meaning Step well of the queen) was built by the queen Udaymati in the meory of the late king Bhimdev I of the Solanki dyansty during the 11th century. It is situated in Patan (known as Anhilwar) which was the traditional capital of Gujarat  before the conquest of Gujarat by the Delhi sultanate.

Rani ki vav (literaly meaning Step well of the queen) was built by the queen Udaymati in the meory of the late king Bhimdev I of the Solanki dyansty during the 11th century. It is situated in Patan (known as Anhilwar) which was the traditional capital of Gujarat before the conquest of Gujarat by the Delhi sultanate.

Built in the early 13th century, the Qutub Minar is the tallest brick minaret in the world. Qutub in Arabic means 'axis', 'pivot' or 'pole'. The Minar was built as a mighty symbol of victory after the defeat of the last Hindu kingdom in Delhi. Today, the minaret stands tall as a UNESCO World Heritage Site witnessing the various passages of time. Made of red sandstone and marble, the construction of Qutub Minar was commissioned by Qutub al-Din Aibak, the founder of the Delhi Sultanate in 1199…

Built in the early 13th century, the Qutub Minar is the tallest brick minaret in the world. Qutub in Arabic means 'axis', 'pivot' or 'pole'. The Minar was built as a mighty symbol of victory after the defeat of the last Hindu kingdom in Delhi. Today, the minaret stands tall as a UNESCO World Heritage Site witnessing the various passages of time. Made of red sandstone and marble, the construction of Qutub Minar was commissioned by Qutub al-Din Aibak, the founder of the Delhi Sultanate in 1199…

Pinterest
Search