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Nawab Of Junagadh
Nawab of Junagarh or Junagadh
Junagadh
refers to the now defunct ex- lineage of rulers of the princely Junagadh State
Junagadh State
in British Raj, nowadays Junagadh
Junagadh
district in the state of Gujarat
Gujarat
in India.[1] There are still several forts and palaces in India
India
which were owned by princely Junagarh family but after Partition of India
India
property claimed by the Indian Government.[2][3][4]Contents1 List of Nawabs of Junagadh 2 Last Nawab 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksList of Nawabs of Junagadh[edit] Given below is the list of Nawabs who ruled in the princely Junagadh State before the Partition of India. After the independence of India and Pakistan
Pakistan
in 1947, the title of Nawab of Junagarh has no official status
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Idar State
Idar
Idar
State [1] or Edar, was a princely state of India
India
during the time of the British Raj. It was the most important state of the Mahi Kantha Agency, within the Gujarat Division
Gujarat Division
of Bombay Presidency.[2] Idar
Idar
State had an area of 1669 km², and a population (1901) of 168,557, showing a decrease of 44% in the decade as the result of famine. The estimated gross revenue was £29,000 and the tribute to the gaekwar of Baroda, £2000. In 1901 the raja and his posthumous son both died, and the succession devolved upon Pratap Singh of Idar
Pratap Singh of Idar
of Jodhpur.[2][3] The line of railway from Ahmedabad
Ahmedabad
through Prantij
Prantij
runs mainly through this state. Much of the territory is held by kinsmen of the raja on feudal tenure. The products are grain, oil-seeds and sugar-cane
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Kota State
Kota State, also known as Kotah State,[1] was a state in India, centered on the city of Kota, now located in Rajasthan
Rajasthan
State of the India. The town of Kota was once the part of the erstwhile Rajput
Rajput
kingdom of Bundi. It became a separate princely state in the 17th century. The state belonged to the Kotah-Jhalawar Agency which had headquarters at Kota and was a subdivision of the Rajputana Agency.[2]Contents1 History1.1 Rulers1.1.1 Maharaos2 See also 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] In 1631 Kota state seceded from Bundi State. Between 18 Jun 1707 and 8 Sep 1713 it was briefly reunited with Bundi again. On 26 Dec 1817 Kota state became a British protectorate
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Udaipur State
Coat of arms Udaipur
Udaipur
State in the Imperial Gazetteer of IndiaHistory •  Established 1818 •  Independence of India 1949Area •  1941 33,517 km2 (12,941 sq mi)Population •  1941 6,500,000 Density 193.9 /km2  (502.3 /sq mi) •  1901 1,018,805 Today part of India" Udaipur
Udaipur
State (also called Mewar): History". The Imperial Gazetteer of India. 1909. pp. v. 24, p
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Bahawalpur (princely State)
FlagMap of Pakistan with Bahawalpur highlightedCapital BahawalpurHistory •  Established 1947 •  Disestablished 14 October 1955Area 45,911 km2 (17,726 sq mi)This article is part of the seriesFormer administrative units of PakistanOriginal provincesBaluchistan East Bengal Federal Capital Territory North-West Frontier Province Sind West PunjabPrincely statesAmb Bahawalpur Chitral Dir Hunza Kalat Khairpur Kharan Las Bela Makran Nagar Phulra SwatOne-unit provincesEast Pakistan West PakistanOther subdivisionsGilgit AgencyTrans-Karakoram Tractv t eBahawalpur (Urdu: بہاولپُور ‬‎), was a princely state of British India and later, Pakistan, that existed from 1802 to 1955. It was a part of Punjab States Agency. The state covered an area of 45,911 km² (17,494 sq mi) and had a population of 1,341,209 in 1941
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Bharatpur State
Bharatpur State, also known as Bharatpore State, was a Hindu princely state in India. It was ruled by a Hindu Jat dynasty.Contents1 History1.1 Rulers2 Symbols of Bharatpur State 3 See also 4 Notes 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] The descendants of Khanu Chand became leaders of the Jat caste and rose to considerable power during the Mughal decline in the late seventeenth century. Looking at their valor, Rajput king of Jaipur granted him Bharatpur as their State. At the end of the 17th century, Jat Baija, Zamindar
Zamindar
of the village of Sansani, took advantage of the weakness of the Mughal Empire
Mughal Empire
to enlarge his territory. His descendents, Churaman Singh and Badan Singh, continued the expansion, the latter being the founder of the fortress of Bharatpur in 1724. Badan Singh extended his territories and received enhanced titles and honours
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Bikaner State
Bikaner
Bikaner
State was a princely state in the Bikaner
Bikaner
region from 1465 to 1947. Its capital was the city of Bikaner
Bikaner
in the northern area of present-day Rajasthan
Rajasthan
State in India. Covering an area of 60,391 km2 (23,317 sq mi), Bikaner State was one of the largest states under the Rajputana Agency. Heeding the call of Vallabhbhai Patel
Vallabhbhai Patel
to integrate the princely states into the new independent India, Bikaner's last king, Maharaja Sadul Singh, advised by his dewan K. M. Panikkar, a respected historian, was one of the first rulers of a princely state to display willingness to join the Indian Union
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Bundi State
Bundi State
Bundi State
was ruled by Hada Chauhans.[1]It was a princely state in the era of British India. Its relations with the British were managed by the Rajputana Agency. The last ruler of Bundi State
Bundi State
signed the accession to join the Indian Union
Indian Union
in 1949. The Haraoti-Tonk Agency, with headquarters at Deoli, dealt with the states of Tonk and Bundi, as well as with the state of Shahpura.[2]Contents1 History1.1 Rulers2 Coat of arms 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Main article: History of Bundi Bundi State
Bundi State
was founded in 1342. On 10 Feb 1818 it became a British protectorate. Bundi's last ruler signed the accession to the Indian Union on 7 April 1949.[3] Rulers[edit] The hereditary rulers of Bundi used the title 'Rao' before being granted the prefix 'Raja' by the Mughals
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Kingdom Of Cochin
Princely state
Princely state
of the British Indian Empire6th century AD–1949Capital ( Thiruvanchikulam
Thiruvanchikulam
Kodungallur) Vanneri Cochin Thripunithura Thrissur/ThrishivaperoorLanguages Malayalam, English
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Cutch State
Cutch, also spelled Kutch or Kachchh, was a relatively large Indian princely state during the British Raj.[1] Its territories covered the present day Kutch region of Gujarat north of the Gulf of Kutch. Bordered by Sindh in the north, Cutch State was one of the few princely states with a coastline. The state had an area of 17,616 square miles (45,630 km2) and a population estimated at 488,022 in 1901.[2] During the British Raj, the state was part of the Cutch Agency and later the Western India States Agency within the Bombay Presidency.[3] The rulers maintained an army of 354 cavalry, 1,412 infantry and 164 guns. Cutch's flag was a red rectangular with images of a white elephant and Bhujia Fort in the centre and the word BHOOJ inscribed above the fort in white
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Jaipur State
Jaipur
Jaipur
State was a princely state of India from 1128 to 1947. It was centred on Jaipur
Jaipur
town. It existed from the 12th century until Indian Independence in 1947. according to the different periods of history it was also known as Jaipur
Jaipur
Kingdom, Amber Kingdom, Dhundhar
Dhundhar
Kingdom and Kachwaha
Kachwaha
Kingdom..Contents1 History1.1 Amber Kingdom 1.2 Jaipur
Jaipur
Kingdom2 Rulers 3 Jaipur
Jaipur
Residency 4 See also 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] Jaipur
Jaipur
state was founded in the Dhundhar
Dhundhar
region. Its predecessor state was the Dhundhar
Dhundhar
(Dausa) kingdom, founded in 1093 by Duleh Rai, also known as Dulha Rao. Jaipur
Jaipur
state was known as Amber between the fourteenth century and 1727
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Jodhpur State
Jodhpur State also historically known as the Kingdom of Marwar (Hindi:मारवाड़ राज्य), was a princely state in the Marwar region from 1226 to 1949. Its capital was the city of Jodhpur since 1450. Covering an area of 93,424 km², Jodhpur State was the largest state under the Rajputana Agency. Its last ruler signed the accession to join the Indian Union on 7 April 1949 and the state was formally dissolved on 1 November 1956.[1]Contents1 History1.1 Rulers of Marwar1.1.1 Rulers 1226–1438 (From Pali & Mandore) 1.1.2 Rulers 1459–1947 (From Jodhpur)2 See also 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The Rathore rulers of the Indian princely state of Jodhpur were of an ancient dynasty established in the 8th century. However, the dynasty's fortunes were made by Rao Jodha, first of the rulers of the Rathore dynasty in Jodhpur in 1459. The kingdom was annexed by the Mughal Empire after the death of Chandrasen Rathore, by the Mughal Emperor Akbar
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Karauli State
Karauli State[1] was a princely state in India
India
from 1348 to 1949. It was located in the Braj
Braj
region. The main village in Karauli district is Mandrayal
Mandrayal
or Mandrail.Contents1 Geography 2 History2.1 British Raj 2.2 Rulers2.2.1 Maharajas3 See also 4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit] The state had an area of 3,178 km2 (1,227 sq mi). In 1901, the population of the state was 156,786, and that of the town was 23,482. Millets, the staple food of the people,[2] was the main agricultural produce
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Patiala State
Patiala State was a self-governing princely state outside British India during the British Raj period in the Indian sub-continent. Patiala was one of the Phulkian States. When the British left India in 1947, they abandoned their subsidiary alliances with the princely states, and the Maharajah of Patiala acceded to the new Union of India.Contents1 History 2 Brief history2.1 Early history 2.2 Battle of Mehraj 2.3 Phul 2.4 Baba Ala Singh 2.5 Qila Mubarak 2.6 Treaty with the British 2.7 Maharaja Bhupinder Singh 2.8 Rulers2.8.1 Maharajas 2.8.2 Raja-e Rajgan 2.8.3 Maharaja-e Rajgan3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit]A gate of the Qila Mubarak in Patiala, built in the 18th century.Patiala state was established in 1763 by Baba Ala Singh, a Jat Sikh chieftain, who laid the foundation of the Patiala fort known as Qila Mubarak, around 'which the present city of Patiala is built
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Kolhapur State
Kolhapur State or Kolhapur Maratha Kingdom (1710–1949) was a Maratha princely State of British India, under the Deccan Division of the Bombay Presidency, and later the Deccan States Agency.[1] It was considered the most important of the Maratha principalities with the others being Baroda State, Gwalior State and Indore State. Its rulers, of the Bhonsle dynasty, were entitled to a 19-gun salute – thus Kolhapur was also known as a 19-gun state. The state flag was a swallow-tailed orange pennant.[2]Contents1 History 2 Rulers of Kolhapur2.1 Rajas 2.2 Maharajas 2.3 Family tree3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External linksHistory[edit]This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)Shahu of Kolhapur (r
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Pudukkottai State
Pudukkottai
Pudukkottai
was a kingdom and later a princely state in British India, which existed from 1680 until 1948. The Kingdom of Pudukkottai
Pudukkottai
was founded in about 1680 as a feudatory of Ramnad and grew with subsequent additions from Tanjore, Sivaganga and Ramnad. One of the staunch allies of the British East India
India
Company in the Carnatic, Anglo-Mysore and Polygar wars, the kingdom was brought under the Company's protection in 1800 as per the system of Subsidiary Alliance. The state was placed under the control of the Madras Presidency from 1800 until 1 October 1923, when the Madras States Agency was abolished, and until 1948 it was under the political control of the Government of India. Pudukkottai
Pudukkottai
State covered a total area of 1,178 square miles (3,050 km2) and had a population of 438,648 in 1941
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