The Golden Book of India: A Genealogical and Biographical Dictionary of the Ruling Princes, Chiefs, Nobles, and Other Personages, Titled Or Decorated of the Indian Empire
Aakar Books, 2005 - 584 頁
The British Administrators In India Amassed A Wealth Of Information About Their Colony And Analysed It With Care. They Were Particularly Interested To Acquaint Themselves With The Men Of Influence, Especially The Princes And Landlords. They Were, After All, The Pillars Of The Raj.The Golden Book Of India Is A Work Of Considerable Value, Particularly Because It Shed Light On Not Just The Princes And Nobles But Also A Number Of Poets And Writers. Thus We Have A Biographical Entry On The Delhi-Based Writer-Historian, Maulvi Zakaullah.
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16th February adopted ancestor ancient appointed became Belongs Bengal Bombay Born branch British Government brother Burma Calcutta cavalry Central India Central Provinces Chand chiefly Hindus claiming created daughter death December Delhi descended died district Diwán educated Emperor entitled estates father founder gadi Gracious Majesty grandson granted guns head heir Highness Honour infantry Jang January Jubilee June KHAN Khán Bahadur King late latter Madras Magistrate Mahárájá Mahratta maintains a military March married Member military force minor Mirza Muhammad Muhammadans named Narayan Nawab North-Western Provinces obtained occasion Order originally Oudh personal distinction population possession Power present Rájá Prince Punjab Rai Bahadur Ráj Rájput Ráná received recognition reign rendered Residence Ruling Chief Saheb salute Sardár SAYYID settled Shah Shan Singh sons square miles Star of India subsequently succeeded territory Thákur title is hereditary title is personal title of Rájá title was conferred younger