Multan

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The Multan is a Pakistani city and the headquarters of the Multan District in the province of Punjab. "Early_history">"early_history[edit] Multian was governed by the various indigenous empires[3] before the Alexander the Great invade. Alexander is said to have fought for the town, when a toxic dart met him, making him ill and finally causing his deaths. You can see the precise place where Alexander was shot by the arrows on the old area.

Allegedly, it is the same town as " Maii-us-than " where Alexander's troops invaded the Zitadelle after seeing their monarch wounded and knocked out on the battlefield. The Multan was part of the Moorish and Gupta kingdoms, which dominated much of North India. During the middle of the 5th millennium, the village was under attack by a group of nomadic people under the leadership of Toramana.

Those nominals were able to capture the town, but did not remain, and the long-standing Hindu domination of the town was restored. Huen Tsang, the famous traveler from China, paid a visit to Multan 641. Multan, according to local legend and legend, was the capitol of the old Trigarta kingdom at the times of Mahabharta and was governed by the Katoch clan of the Kshatriya Rajputs.

Finally, his wrath causes him to murder the young Prahlada in many ways, but each and every case Prahlada is defended by Vishnu's mysterious might. But only a few years later Mohammed bin Qasim came in the name of the Arabs and took Multan with Sindh. Certainly, after the Bin Qasim invasion, the town was under Moslem domination, although in reality it was an autonomous state, but at the beginning of the eleventh centuries the town was twice under attack by Mahmud of Ghazni, who demolished the Temple of the Sun and crushed his huge idol.

Multan became part of his kingdom after the triumphs of Sultan Muhammad Ghori in India and his founding of a Delhi city. Qarmatians came to Multan in the tenth c. and were driven out by Sultan Muhammad Ghori in 1175. Punjabi was under the control of the Moguls from 1524 to about 1739.

In Multan, Akbar built one of his originally twelve sub-ahs (imperial top provinces), which covered about Punjab and bordered on Kabul, Lahore, (Old) Delhi, Ajmer, Thatta (Sindh)-Subahs, the Persian Safavid Empire[quotation required], and briefly Qandahar-Subah. Multan spent over 200 years enjoying freedom under the Mughal Empire and became known as Dar al-Aman (Whereabouts of Peace).

Multan's Khakwani Nawabs gave much economic solidity and economic development to the agricultural area. Multan was governed at that period by Nawab Ali Mohammad Khan Khan Khakwani. In 1757, as Multan's sovereign, he constructed the Ali Mohammad Khan mosque, which has survived to this present day. Good news for the mosque.

During this period many houses were built and farm produce increased quickly. Khakwani Nawabs of Multan at that period paid tribute to the Emperor of Afghanistan, but due to insufficient powers in Delhi and Kabul they had free reign and were de facto the ultimate leaders of Multan.

The Multan area comprised the Vehari, Bahawalpur and Dera Ghazi Khan area. Survived the devastation of India by the army of Nadir Shah. It was then governed from Kabul by a number of Afghans for a while. Delhi Sultanate and later the Mughal Empire governed the area.

Multan became predominantly Moslem through Sufi missionaries, whose daugahs cross the Punjab area. When the Mughal Empire came to an end, the Maratha and Sikh penetrated and took Multan. Ahmad Shah Durrani's kingdom was submerged by the Pashtun chiefs Khakwani and Sadduzai, who governed it later.

It was during this era that the powers of the Sikhs rose, attacking Multan and killing Sadozai Nawab and taking over the town. Khakwanis had left the town at that epoch and were living in small towns surrounded by walls around the capital Multan. Khokhars and Khatri Muslims temporarily invaded Multan between 1756 and 1763, ousting the reigning Sadozai member by Khakwani nawab or his frther, sons, or even sons-in-law, the most tumultuous era in Multan's past, which led to the government becoming paralysed and welcoming the assault of Gujranwal unfortunate Missl.

In 1764 Jhanda Singh and Ganda Singh again assaulted. The Multan forts attempt to take the Multan forts fell through, however, and they withdrew after gathering several million pounds of prey from sovereign Muzaffar Khan Saddozai. Maharaja Ranjit Singh, the Sikh emperor, seized the Lahore Multan city in the nineteenth centuary. A Sikh army under General Hari Singh Nalwa beat the Multan emperor, Muzaffar Khan Saddozai.

Muzaffar Khan's deaths were indeed the loss of Moslem domination in Multan. Multan became part of the British Raj after a long and bloodied war. Sardar Karan Narain's boy became an iconic during the British Raj and Her Majesty gave him the title "Rai Bahadur" and "Knighted Sir".

British build some railway lines into the town, but its industry was never fully developped. Following Pakistan's sovereignty in 1947, Hindus and Sikhs minorities emigrated to India, while Indian Muslims began to settle in Multan. Hop up "Multan - Punjab.gov.pk". Economical story of medieval India, 1200-1500.

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Indian Heritage. Intermediate study of the modern India 1707-1813. Story of B.I. India:

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