The beginning of the Mughal empire is conventionally dated to the victory of its founder Babur over Ibrahim Lodi, the last ruler of the Delhi Sultanate, in the First Battle of Panipat (1526). The Mughal emperor had roots in the Turco-Mongol Timurid dynasty of Central Asia, claiming direct descent from both Genghis Khan (founder of the Mongol Empire) and Timur (Turco-Mongol, founder of the Timurid Empire). The Mughals were Muslim rulers who ruled a Hindu Majority country. Even then, during their reign, Hindus enjoyed high administrative positions. The Mughals were extremely fond of art and architecture.
The Mughal Empire had different origins compared to the Ottoman Empire, especially when it comes to the influence for their creation. The Mughal Empire had no religious motivations when it came to establishing and expanding the empire. Babur only wanted to win back Ferghana, the city he had inherited at twelve years old, only to lose it two years later. He spent several years trying to win his city back but never succeeded. After the disappointing loss that would never allow him to return home, Babur decided to begin building his own empire in Northern India.
During this time period they came across the historical annals of the Moghul empire. Raiders from the north is their first fiction novel. Raiders from the north starts from the time Babur’s father the ruler of Ferghana died when a dovecot fell on him followed by an earthquake in 1494. Babur is the only child of Umar-shaikh and Kutlugh Nigar, At the age of twelve he was crowned the prince of Ferghana with the help of his maternal grand mother Esan Dawlat, who claims to be a descendant of Genghis Khan, his mother Kutlugh Nigar and his military guide and mentor Wazir Khan. As Ferghana was always under threat from the uzbeks and Shaibani Khan many felt that Babur was inept to rule, he and his chief bodyguard Wazir Khan worked together and eliminated all those who opposed him being a ruler of Ferghana including his grand Vizier.
Although he had a short rule as king, Tutankhamun had the correct intentions and ideas for a successful Egypt and bring peace to it’s public, following the havoc created during his father’s reign, therefore giving proof of why Tutankhamun could be considered as The Greatest Egyptian King for the events which occurred during his rule. King Tutankhamun, known mostly for the discovery
King Hammurabi's Far Reaching Contributions and Influence Nearly 4000 years ago, a young man named Hammurabi was crowned king of the city-state of Babylon. He became the sixth ruler of the Amorite dynasty of Babylon. Hammurabi was born in Babylon c. 1810 BC and he ruled from c. 1792 BC until his death in c. 1750 BC. During his lengthy 42-year reign, he united Mesopotamia and established Babylonia as a central power. He also instigated major improvements in the infrastructure within the city of Babylon and his citizens prospered under his rule.
In fact, Aurangzeb was one of the last Mughal emperors and after his rule, India was taken over by Great Britain who took advantage of the turmoil and divisions that existed because of the lack of unity and religious tolerance that had existed under the rule of Akbar. King Akbar shows us that when religious tolerance is practiced, empires flourish and its people remain united, and when it ceases to exist, conflict increases, causing societies to fall into decline and empires to
Hammurabi was born in Babylon which is now modern day Iraq, his father was a king with a lot of power before him. Hammurabi was first only a ruler of a city until he was able to be the king of the Babylonian Empire. Hammurabi divided society to three different classes there were Nobles and rich landowners, Middle and poor social class, and then there were slaves which most of the slaves were P.O.W (Prisoners of War). The code he created separated the
Hammurabi was the King of Babylon in the 18th-Century and ruled for more than forty years. The famous city of Babylon could be found in ancient Mesopotamia which was located between the Tigris and Euphrates Rivers and presently known as Iraq. "If any one accuses another of murder but cannot prove it, then the accuser shall be put to death. If anyone steals anything from the temple or the court, he too will be put to death, and also the one who has received the stolen goods shall be put to death" these are just three examples of how King Hammurabi unjustly ruled the lands. By definition, to be "just" one must possess the ability to fix a problem or argument with another.
Babasaheb Ambedkar was a Indian activist, economist, legal professional, politician and social reformer who fought for the rights of the members of the lowest caste, and the backward class of India. Bharat Ratna Dr. Bhimrao Ramji Ambedkar, widely known as Babasaheb, was born on April 14,1891, in the city and military camp of Mhow in central India. He was born in a poor low Mahar caste (class), who were treated as untouchables, and his family suffered from caste discrimination. In school, Ambedkar faced many kinds of discrimination such as he were separated and given little attention by the teachers. In 1897, he moved to Bombay and enrolled to the Elphinstone High School.
1. Aurangzeb’s Responsibility. Although the expansion of the Mughal Empire reached its optimum point under Aurangzeb yet it only resembled an inflated balloon. The Mughal Empire had expanded beyond the point of effective control and its castness only tented to weaken the centre. Considering; the undeveloped means of communications in those days, Mughal Empire was faced with a stupendous task far beyond the capacity of Alamgir Aurangzeb himself not to speak of his weak successors.