Royalties similar to or like Dharmapala (emperor)

The second ruler of the Pala Empire of Bengal region in the Indian Subcontinent. Wikipedia

  • Devapala (Pala dynasty)

    The most powerful ruler of the Pala Empire of Bengal region in the Indian Subcontinent. The third king in the line, and had succeeded his father Dharamapala. Wikipedia

  • Shurapala I

    9th-century ruler of the Pala Empire, in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent. The fifth Pala emperor. Wikipedia

  • The founder of the Pala Dynasty of Bengal region of the Indian Subcontinent. Used as an ending for the names of all the Pala monarchs. Wikipedia

  • Pala Empire

    Imperial power during the post-classical period in the Indian subcontinent, which originated in the region of Bengal. Named after its ruling dynasty, whose rulers bore names ending with the suffix Pala . Wikipedia

  • 9th-century ruler of the Pala dynasty, in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent. The sixth Pala emperor. Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Vigrahapala III in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and thirteenth ruler of the Pala line reigning for 5 years. Succeeded by Shurapala II. Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Nayapala in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and twelfth ruler of the Pala line reigning for 15 years. Succeeded by Mahipala II. Wikipedia

  • Ramapala

    The successor to the Pala king Shurapala II in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and fifteenth ruler of the Pala line. Recognised as the last great ruler of the dynasty, managing to restore much of the past glory of the Pala lineage. Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Ramapala in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and sixteenth ruler of the Pala line reigning for 10 years. Uprising in Kamarupa by the governor Timgyadeva, eventually replacing him with Vaidyadeva . Wikipedia

  • Believed to be the successor of Madanapala the last ruler of the Pala dynasty in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent. Questionable. Wikipedia

  • Ruler of the Pala Empire in the Eastern regions of the Indian subcontinent. The successor to the Pala king Mahipala II and fourteenth ruler of the Pala line, reigning for two years. Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Kumarapala in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and seventeenth ruler of the Pala line reigning for 4 years. Succeeded by Madanapala. Wikipedia

  • Name of eleventh ruler of the Pala dynasty of eastern Indian Subcontinent, mainly the Bengal and Bihar regions. Nayapala, the son of Mahipala I, defeated the Kalachuri king Karna after a long struggle. Wikipedia

  • Samatata

    Ancient geopolitical division of Bengal in the eastern Indian subcontinent. Linked to the kingdom of Samatata. Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Rajyapala in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and ninth ruler of the Pala line reigning for 20 years. Succeeded by Vigrahapala II. Wikipedia

  • History of India

    About the pre-1947 history of the Indian subcontinent. For post-1947 history, see History of India (1947–present) Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Gopala III in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and eighteenth and final ruler of Pala lineage reigning for 18 years. Succeeded by Govindapala, whose lineage of that name is questionable. Wikipedia

  • The successor to the Pala king Gopala II in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent, and tenth ruler of the Pala line reigning for 22 years. Succeeded by the famed Mahipala. Wikipedia

  • History of Bengal

    Intertwined with the history of the broader Indian subcontinent and the surrounding regions of South Asia and Southeast Asia. It includes modern-day Bangladesh and the Indian states of West Bengal, Tripura and Assam's Karimganj district, located in the eastern part of the Indian subcontinent, at the apex of the Bay of Bengal and dominated by the fertile Ganges delta. Wikipedia

  • The seventh emperor of the Pala dynasty of the Eastern regions of the Indian subcontinent, mainly the Bengal and Bihar regions. The son of Vigrahapala I by his wife, the Kalachuri princess Lajjadevi. Wikipedia

  • Architecture of Bangladesh

    Intertwined with the architecture of the Bengal region and the broader Indian subcontinent. Rooted in Bangladesh's culture, religion and history. Wikipedia

  • Kamboja Pala dynasty

    The Kamboja-Pala dynasty ruled parts of Bengal in the 10th to 11th centuries CE, after invading the Palas during the reign of Gopala II. Defeated by the south Indian Emperor Rajendra Chola I of the Chola dynasty in the 11th century. Wikipedia

  • The second ruler of the Sena dynasty of Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent. The son and successor of Vijaya Sena, and ended the Pala Empire by defeating Govindapala. Wikipedia

  • List of rulers of Bengal

    List of rulers of Bengal. Split up into several independent kingdoms, completely unifying only several times. Wikipedia

  • Bengali language

    Indo-Aryan language and the lingua franca of the Bengal region of Indian subcontinent. Most widely spoken language of Bangladesh and the second most widely spoken of the 22 scheduled languages of India, after Hindi. Wikipedia

  • Surname of Brahmins originating from the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent. Its variants include Bannerjee, Banerji, Banerjea, Banerjie, Bonnerjee, and Bandopadhyaya. Wikipedia

  • Rashtrakuta dynasty

    Royal dynasty ruling large parts of the Indian subcontinent between the sixth and 10th centuries. 7th-century copper plate grant detailing their rule from Manapura, a city in Central or West India. Wikipedia

  • Somapura Mahavihara

    Among the best known viharas, centres of learning, in the Indian Subcontinent and is one of the most important archaeological sites in the country. Also one of the earliest sites of Bengal, where significant amount of Hindu statues were found. Wikipedia

  • The Bengali Brahmins are Hindu Brahmins who traditionally reside in the Bengal region of the Indian subcontinent. When the British left India in 1947, carving out separate nations, the majority of brahmins moved from the Muslim-majority East Bengal to be within the borders of the newly defined Republic of India, and continued to migrate for several decades thereafter to escape Islamist persecution. Wikipedia

  • Gahadavala dynasty

    Among the rulers of Indian subcontinent, that ruled parts of the present-day Indian states of Uttar Pradesh and Bihar, during 11th and 12th centuries. Located at Varanasi in the Gangetic plains, and for a brief period, they also controlled Kanyakubja . Wikipedia

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