Synonyms for jehangirabad or Related words with jehangirabad

sadaguru              pakpatan              bhartrahari              poonewa              odhavjibhai              manjay              nanasu              sayfuddin              premavathi              nilgunj              thiruvedhikudi              chuphal              jakhanian              indrapal              palavidham              karanjikar              jheeati              monalika              chaprapara              thalageri              jhadhewa              vaanamudhe              chitturu              malaikannan              chhanbey              zebunnessa              aziq              premnarayan              surajpura              walgaon              singhbhupinder              maqarrab              edulabad              balabhadrapuram              devamanohari              chichola              shanmugapuram              kaithozhaam              mozzub              alagamuthu              bedenir              meenati              narayn              hathriya              vasanbhai              bijbag              livehindustan              rachnatmak              moragollagama              kamadhia             



Examples of "jehangirabad"
His estates included the jagir of Palwal in Gurgaon and Jehangirabad in Meerut.
The film was shot entirely in Lucknow, including at such famous locales as - Rumi Gate, [which?] Imambada, Hazratganj, Sheesh Mahal, Qaiser Bagh, Begum Hazrat Mahal Maqbara, the Residency, Jehangirabad Palace, Sultanat Manzil, Dada Miyan Dargah, and Teelewaali Masjid. The director of the film, Shakir Khan has been an associate director under Subhash Ghai on films like Pardes, Taal and Yaadein. DoP Najeeb Khan earlier served as cinematographer of block buster .
Nawab Mustafa Khan Shefta was a close friend, admirer and, in times of need, a patron of Mirza Ghalib – who was a classical Urdu and Persian poet from India during British colonial rule. A man of letters, he found himself in trouble after the British succeeded in regaining control of Delhi in 1857. Nawab Mustafa Khan's mother was the daughter of the Commander in Chief of the Mughal army, Ismail Baig Hamadani. Even after the surrender of the Mughal army, Ismail Baig continued his fight for liberation against the British and, as a result, retreated to Nepal. Nawab Mustafa Khan was tried for allegedly supporting the uprising which had emanated from Meerut. He was sentenced to seven years of imprisonment and confined in a cell which had been improvised – and later abandoned – for the convicts of the 1857 uprising. This small jail happened to be the centre of the area which is now enclosed by Mustafa Castle. Nawab Mustafa Khan Shefta died in 1869 when Nawab M. Ishak Khan was 9 years of age. The spot of the poet's imprisonment was purchased by Nawab M. Ishak Khan along with the adjoining area, which comprised nearly 30 acres of land. He then had Mustafa Castle built as his homage to the memory and honour of his father. The cell, in which the poet was imprisoned, has been retained in its original form so as to keep the memory of the hardship faced by Nawab Mustafa Khan Shefta during his imprisonment. That particular chamber, therefore, had been left unaltered by Nawab M. Ishak Khan. The family, that had been previously based in Delhi and Jehangirabad, had established Mustafa Castle as its main home after the building's completion in the year 1900. A similar building to Mustafa Castle, originally belonging to the same family, exists in the erstwhile family capital of Jehangirabad.
Mohammad Ismail Khan was born in August 1884 in Meerut, a part of the United Provinces of Agra and Oudh. He was born to Nawab Mohammad Ishak Khan of Jehangirabad and was the Grandson of the Urdu and Persian poet, Nawab Mustafa Khan Shefta (sometimes spelled as 'Shaifta') –- 'Shaifta/Shefta' being his Urdu pen-name. Upon completing his early schooling in India, he proceeded to England, at the age of twelve to continue his studies as a full-time boarder at Tonbridge School in Tonbridge, Kent. He went on from there to attain his undergraduate credentials from St John's College, Cambridge to thereafter become a Barrister of the Honourable Society of the Inner Temple (Inns of Court School of Law). In those days travel to the Great Britain was by ship from Bombay and around the Cape of Good Hope, consuming in excess of a month to reach. He returned to India at the age of 24 in 1908 and opted for a career in law. His father, as a career ICS (Indian Civil Servant) officer had become a Judge in Allahabad and was a founding member of the Muslim League; in addition to being a close friend of Pundit Motilal Nehru's. During his job as District and Session Judge, he was greatly impressed by the eminence of Pundit Motilal Nehru as a lawyer. When M. Ismail Khan returned from England, after becoming a barrister at law, Nawab M. Ishak Khan arranged for him to commence his legal practice as assistant lawyer to Pundit Motilal Nehru -– who prevailed upon Nawab M. Ishak Khan to permit his son to stay with him as his guest. Hence, M. Ismail Khan was sent to live with the Nehru family in Anand Bhawan for a few years. Whilst practicing law in India, he befriended Muhammad Ali Jinnah, with whom he entered politics.
The history of the Catholic Church goes back to the eighteenth century. It is said that in 1560 jean Philip the Bourborn along with the brother of Henry the IVth landed in south of India in a ship. It is said that jean was accorded a warm welcome when he reached the palace of the King Akbar in North India. It is said that starting with jean the family served the kind for about 400 years. They served in sargand, Delhi, Gwalior and then in Bhopal. When there was an attack on Christians in Sargand, and about 400 Christians were killed in 1778. Salvadore Bourborn and his family fled to Gwalior and later to Bhopal in 1785, as they were not feeling safe there. Here in Bhopal they were appointed in the palace of Begham Mamola Bibi Sahiba and Salvadore was later known as Hakim Inayat Masih. Later he was appointed as Army Chief and also as Chief Minister of a kingdom. This family of six is considered to be the first Christians of Bhopal. Later a few more was added from Italy and other places and in 1870, Bhopal is said to have more than 1500 Catholics around. This was then under the diocese of Agra and a priest used to visit Bhopal once a year for the spiritual needs of Catholics here. In 1871 the queen Isabella Bourbon gifted a four acre land in Jehangirabad, Bhopal for the construction of church and on 4 th October on the feast of St. Francis of Assisi the foundation stone for the new church was laid. Today it is the cathedral of the Archdiocese of Bhopal.