Topics similar to or like Buland Darwaza

Built in 1602 A.D. by Mughal emperor Akbar to commemorate his victory over Gujarat. Wikipedia

  • Ibadat Khana

    Meeting house built in 1575 CE by the Mughal Emperor Akbar (r. 1556–1605) at Fatehpur Sikri to gather spiritual leaders of different religious grounds so as to conduct a discussion on the teachings of the respective religious leaders. Wikipedia

  • Gujarat under Akbar

    In 1573, Mughal Emperor Akbar conquered Gujarat Sultanate (now Gujarat, India) taking advantage of young Gujarat Sultan Muzaffar Shah III and his quarrelling nobles. Held captive at Agra. Wikipedia

  • Murad Mirza (son of Akbar)

    Mughal prince as the second surviving son of Mughal Emperor Akbar. The maternal grandfather of Nadira Banu Begum, wife of Prince Dara Shikoh . Wikipedia

  • Mariam-uz-Zamani

    Wife of the third Mughal emperor, Akbar. In subsequent centuries, she has been referred to with several other names, including Hira Kunwari, Harkha Bai and Jodha Bai. Wikipedia

  • Maktab Khana

    Bureau of records and translation established by the Mughal Emperor Akbar in Fatehpur Sikri around 1574. Emperor Akbar commissioned his most talented scribes and secretaries to translate the major texts of India from Sanskrit into Persian and to illustrate the manuscripts in the royal workshops. Wikipedia

  • Tomb of Mariam-uz-Zamani

    Mausoleum of Mariam-uz-Zamani, the Queen consort of the Mughal Emperor Akbar. Built by Jahangir, in memory of his mother Mariam-uz-Zamani. Wikipedia

  • Allahabad Fort

    Fort built by the Mughal emperor Akbar at Allahabad, Uttar Pradesh, India in 1583. The fort stands on the banks of the Yamuna near its confluence with the river Ganges. Wikipedia

  • Akbar

    The third Mughal emperor, who reigned from 1556 to 1605. Akbar succeeded his father, Humayun, under a regent, Bairam Khan, who helped the young emperor expand and consolidate Mughal domains in India. Wikipedia

  • Jahangir

    The fourth Mughal Emperor, who ruled from 1605 until his death in 1627. His imperial name (in Persian) means 'conqueror of the world', 'world-conqueror' or 'world-seizer' (Jahan: world; gir: the root of the Persian verb gereftan: to seize, to grab). Wikipedia

  • Tomb of Salim Chishti

    Famed as one of the finest examples of Mughal architecture in India, built during the years 1580 and 1581, along with the imperial complex at Fatehpur Sikri near Zenana Rauza and facing south towards Buland Darwaza, within the quadrangle of the Jama Masjid which measures 350 ft. by 440 ft. It enshrines the burial place of the Sufi saint, Salim Chisti , a descendant of Khwaja Moinuddin Chishti of Ajmer, and who lived in a cavern on the ridge at Sikri. Named asPrince Salim after the Sufi Saint and later jahangir succeeded Akbar to the throne of the Mughal Empire, Wikipedia

  • Din-i Ilahi

    Syncretic religion propounded by the Mughal emperor Akbar in 1582, intending to merge some of the elements of the religions of his empire, and thereby reconcile the differences that divided his subjects. The elements were primarily drawn from Islam, Hinduism, and Zoroastrianism, but some others were also taken from Christianity, Jainism, and Buddhism. Wikipedia

  • Mughal gardens

    Mughal gardens are a type of gardens built by the Mughals. Influenced by the Persian gardens particularly the Charbagh structure, which is intended to create a representation of an earthly utopia in which humans co-exist in perfect harmony with all elements of nature. Wikipedia

  • Mughal emperors

    The Mughal emperors (or Moghul) built and ruled the Mughal Empire on the Indian subcontinent, mainly corresponding to the modern countries of India, Pakistan, Afghanistan and Bangladesh. The Mughals began to rule parts of India from 1526, and by 1700 ruled most of the sub-continent. Wikipedia

  • Second Battle of Panipat

    Fought on 5 November 1556, between the Hindu emperor of north India, Hemu, and the forces of the Mughal emperor Akbar. Hemu had conquered the states of Delhi and Agra a few weeks earlier by defeating the Mughals led by Tardi Beg Khan at the Battle of Delhi and proclaimed himself Raja Vikramaditya at a coronation in Purana Quila in Delhi. Wikipedia

  • Razmnama

    Persian translation of the Hindu epic poem Mahabharata, commissioned by the Mughal Emperor Akbar. Maktab Khana or a house of translation works in his new capital of Fatehpur Sikri. Wikipedia

  • Managed by the Viceroys appointed by the emperors. The emperor Jehangir continued Mírza Âzíz Kokaltásh as the viceroy when he ascended to the throne in 1605. Wikipedia

  • Mughal prince and grandson of the thirdMughal emperor, Akbar. The youngest son of Daniyal Mirza and nephew of the fourthMughal emperor, Jahangir. Wikipedia

  • Mughal Harem

    The harem of Mughal emperors of the Indian subcontinent. The term originated with the Near East, meaning a "forbidden place; sacrosanct, sanctum", and etymologically related to the Arabic حريم ḥarīm, "a sacred inviolable place; female members of the family" and حرام ḥarām, "forbidden; sacred". Wikipedia

  • Salim Chishti

    Sufi saint of the Chishti Order during the Mughal Empire in India. The Mughal Emperor Akbar came to Chishti's home in Sikri to ask him to pray for a male heir to the throne. Wikipedia

  • Mughal Empire

    Early modern empire in South Asia. For some two centuries, the empire stretched from the outer fringes of the Indus basin in the west, northern Afghanistan in the northwest, and Kashmir in the north, to the highlands of present-day Assam and Bangladesh in the east, and the uplands of the Deccan plateau in south India. Wikipedia

  • Jagat Gosain

    Empress consort of the Mughal Empire as the wife of Mughal emperor Jahangir and the mother of his successor, the fifth Mughal emperor, Shah Jahan. Also known as Jodh Bai and was given the posthumous title of Bilqis Makani. Wikipedia

  • This list includes the biological mothers of Mughal Emperors. There were nineteen emperors of the Mughal Empire in thirteen generations. Wikipedia

  • Mughal architecture

    Type of Indo-Islamic architecture developed by the Mughals in the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries throughout the ever-changing extent of their empire in the Indian subcontinent. Amalgam of Islamic, Persian, Turkic and Indian architecture. Wikipedia

  • Bahadur Shah I

    The seventh Mughal emperor of India, ruled from 1707 until his death in 1712. In his youth, he conspired to overthrow his father Aurangzeb, the sixth Mughal emperor, and ascend to the throne. Wikipedia

  • Hindal Mirza

    Mughal prince and the youngest son of Emperor Babur, the founder of the Mughal Empire and the first Mughal emperor. Also the older brother of Gulbadan Begum , the younger half-brother of the second Mughal emperor Humayun, as well as the paternal uncle and father-in-law of the third Mughal emperor Akbar. Wikipedia

  • Akbarnama

    The Akbarnama, which translates to Book of Akbar, the official chronicle of the reign of Akbar, the third Mughal Emperor (r. 1556–1605), commissioned by Akbar himself by his court historian and biographer, Abu'l-Fazl ibn Mubarak, called one of the "nine jewels in Akbar's court" by Mughal writers. Wikipedia

  • Mughal carpets

    Mughal carpets (Moghul or Mogul carpets) were the handwoven floor coverings used in the Mughal Empire in their courts. Mughal carpets and rugs have their roots in India since the 16th and 17th centuries. Wikipedia

  • Aram Bagh, Agra

    Oldest Mughal Garden in India, originally built by the Mughal Emperor Babur in 1528, located about five kilometers northeast of the Taj Mahal in Agra, India. Temporarily buried there before being interred in Kabul. Wikipedia

Sentences

Sentences forBuland Darwaza

  • Among his accomplishments were Agra Fort, the fort-city of Fatehpur Sikri, and the Buland Darwaza.Mughal architecture-Wikipedia
  • The Buland Darwaza and the Tomb of Salim Chishti are also a part of the mosque complex.Jama Mosque, Fatehpur Sikri-Wikipedia
  • The Buland Darwaza was built in honor of his successful campaign in Gujarat, when the city came to be known as Fatehpur Sikri - "The City of Victory".Fatehpur Sikri-Wikipedia
  • Having established his authority over Gujarat, Akbar returned to Fatehpur Sikiri, where he built the Buland Darwaza to commemorate his victories, but a rebellion by Afghan nobles supported by the Rajput ruler of Idar, and the renewed intrigues of the Mirzas forced his return to Gujarat.Akbar-Wikipedia
  • Akbar built Buland Darwaza at Fatehpur Sikri in 1575 to commemorate his victory over Gujarat.Akbar's conquest of Gujarat-Wikipedia
  • The sight that most fascinated boys of my age group was that families brought their dear ones that had gone insane, some of them so mad that they had to be kept in strong chains tied to the historical Imli tree just a few yards away from the Buland Darwaza.Hajib Shakarbar-Wikipedia

This will create an email alert.  Stay up to date on result for: Buland Darwaza