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accordingly action Ahmud Ahmudnuggur Ally Adil Shah ambassadors Ameer Bereed army arrival assistance Assud Khan attack Bahmuny Beejanuggur Beejapoor Berar besieged Bidur Boorhan Nizam Shah brother called camp capital cause cavalry chief command court death Deccany defeated directed districts effect elephants enemy five fled force foreign fort four gave give Golconda governor hands head Hindoos hundred Ibrahim Adil Shah Ibrahim Kootb Shah Imad Shah Ismael Adil Shah join Khwaja King King's Kootb Shah Kumal Kumal Khan late latter leaving length Mahmood Shah Mahomed Mahomedans marched minister Mirza months Moortuza Nizam Shah moved Mullik officers oppose palace party peace person Portuguese present Prince proceeded raised Raja Ramraj received reduce Regent reign remain resolved retreat returned royal seized sent Shahy Sholapoor siege Sooltan Koolly success taken territory thousand horse throne took town troops whole Yoosoof Adil young
Page 226 - If he were not my guest, I would cut off his hands, and tie them round his neck ; " then calling for water, he also washed ; and such were the bad feelings which prevailed, that a tumult nearly occurred on the spot.
Page 258 - ... among whom were several persons of high rank and eminent character. Their bodies were dragged out on the open plain, and orders given that they should lie unburied. Not content with the past slaughter, Jumal Khan commanded his adherents to murder the foreigners of every rank and occupation in the city, and to plunder and burn their dwellings. The soldiers and their followers, being once let loose, put to death indiscriminately the noble, the master, the servant, the merchant, the pilgrim, and...
Page 15 - ... Shah of Bijapur had marched against Dastur Dinar, Ahmad Nizam again went to his aid and caused Yusuf to retire. In the same year Ahmad Nizam Shah, Yusuf Adil Shah, and Imad-ul-Mulk of Berar resolved that they should divide the Deccan among them and that Ahmad Nizam should have Daulatabad, Antora, Galna, and the country beyond those forts as far as the borders of Gujarat. In 1499 Malik Ashraf, the governor of Daulatabad, prayed Mahmud Begada, the greatest of the Ahmadabad kings (1489-1511), who...
Page 156 - Khan, requesting him to return and again take the charge of his affairs. Dilawar, over-joyed at obtaining once more absolute power over the king, obtained his dismissal from Burhan Nizam Shah who in vain represented to him that he was hastening to his destruction. On reaching Bijapur Dilawar Khan was blinded and sent as a prisoner to the fortress of Satara.
Page 275 - ... troops fled to Ahmadnagar with his body. His reign lasted only four months. On reaching the capital Mian Manju took possession of the treasury and the fortress and sent for Yekhlas Khan and other officers into the fort to consider the best means for conducting the government. Most of the Abyssinians proposed that the king's only son Bahadur, an infant in arms, should be proclaimed under the regency of Chand Bibi, his father's aunt. As Mian Manju was opposed to this and instead under his advice...
Page 81 - Beejapoor, attacked at once by three powerful armies in separate quarters, seemed on the brink of destruction. Ibrahim Adil Shah, at a loss how to act, and without confidence in...
Page 116 - The plunder was so great that every private man in the allied army became rich in gold, jewels, effects, tents, arms, horses, and slaves, as the sultans left every person in possession of what he had acquired, only taking elephants for their own use.
Page 246 - Burhan was defeated and fled to Bijapur. Sahib Khan leaving the king a second time was put to death by the nobles who were sent to effect a reconciliation. Salabat Khan became minister without a rival and continued in power for several years to the satisfaction of the people. Since the reign of Muhammad Shah Bahamani (1358-1375) the country had never been so well governed. In 1580, Salabat Khan taking advantage of the minority of the...
Page 424 - Arabia and Persia, resorted to it ; and they met with such encouragement that they found in it inducements to return frequently. The greatest luxuries from foreign parts daily abounded at the king's hospitable board.2 It might be expected that rulers so wealthy would construct lasting monuments.
Page 485 - Sikandarl, as here, the grandson of Mahmud Bigarrah is called Alam Khan, and the Pretender Adil Khan ; but in the Tabakat Akbari the history of Nizamu-d-din Ahmad, the grandson of the Sultan, is Adil Khan, who finally succeeded as the second of that name ; and the Pretender is styled...