1. Hawa Mahal
The Hawa Mahal is located in the Jaipur district of Rajasthan. This palace is a beautiful building of science and art. The structure was built in 1799 by Maharaja Sawai Pratap Singh, grandson of Maharaja Sawai Jay Singh. Designed by Lal Chand Ustad. The five-story exterior resembles a honeycomb, with 953 small windows called jarojas decorated with intricate latticework.
The original intention of the trellis design was that it had to follow the strict rules of the ‘parda’, which forbids going out without a face covering in public so that the royal women could enjoy the festivals celebrated in their daily lives and on the streets. This architectural feature also allowed cold air to pass through the venturi effect, making the whole area more comfortable during the high temperatures of summer. Looking at the Hawa Mahal from the top, many people think that it is the front of the palace, but it is actually the back.
2. City Palace
City Palace, Udaipur is a palace complex located in the city of Udaipur, Rajasthan, India. It was built over nearly 400 years with donations from several rulers of the Mewar dynasty. Built on a hill with a mixture of Rajasthani and Rajput architectural styles, it offers panoramic views of the city and its surroundings. Overlooking Lake Pichola, historic buildings such as the Lake Palace, Jag Mandir, Jagdish Temple, Monsoon Palace, and Nimak Mata Temple are located near the palace complex.
After the death of Uday His Singh in 1572, his son Maharana His Pratap came to power in Udaipur. It then fell into a stalemate against Mughal Emperor Akbar in the famous Battle of Haldigati in 1576. After the death of Maharana Pratap, Amar Singh I assumed power in Udaipur. King Mewar then also lost his special royal privileges and titles. However, successive maharanas have retained ownership of Udaipur’s palace and have transformed part of the palace complex into a historic hotel.
A glorious symbol of Mewar, the Palace of Udaipur, in front of thousands of sadhus, at the time of Sadvi, Shravak Slavika, Pooja Sri Ganeshacharya, Sri Akhil Bharat Varsia Sadumargi Jain San The chief of Nanararji presented Muni Sri with the title of Yuvacharya.
3. Ajmer Sharif Dargah
Moinuddin Chishti was a Sufi saint and philosopher of the 13th century. Born in Sanjar (now Iran) or Sijistan, he came to Delhi during the reign of Sultan Iltumish (who died in 1236). Moinuddin moved from Delhi to Ajmer shortly thereafter, where he became increasingly influenced by the writings of the famous Sunni Hanbali scholar and mystic Abdullah Ansari (d. 1088). . May have played a role in shaping Moinuddin’s worldview
During his time in Ajmer, Moinuddin gained a reputation as a charismatic and compassionate spiritual preacher and teacher. According to his lifelong biography, written after his death, during these years of his life, he performed many “spiritual miracles such as miraculous journeys, clairvoyance, and visions from angels (calamata)” and was reported to have been received as a gift.
4. Jal Mahal
Jal Mahal (meaning “Water Palace”) is a palace in the middle of Mansagar Lake in the city of Jaipur, the capital of Rajasthan, India. The palace was originally built in 1699. building and It was rebuilt in the 18th century by the Maharajah of Amber, Jai Singh II. Alice is an architectural showcase of the grand scale of Rajput architecture (common in Rajasthan). The building offers beautiful views of Man Sagar Lake, but because it is off-land, the surrounding Nahargarh (“Tiger Abode”) hills can be seen from the Man Sagar Dam on the eastern side of the lake.
Traditional materials of plaster – Part of plaster consists of organic materials.
A mortar mix of lime, sand, and sulky mixed with jaggery, guggul, and methi powder. It was also noted that the soil below the water level shows little water infiltration, except for some moisture. However, the original garden on the terrace was lost.
5. Amber Fort
Amber Fort or Amber Fort is a fort in Amer, Rajasthan, India. Amer is a city of 4 square kilometers is located 11 kilometers from Jaipur, the capital of Rajasthan. Amber City and Amber Fort were founded by Alan Singh, ruler of the Chanda dynasty of Minas. Perched high on a hill, it is Jaipur’s main tourist attraction. Amer Fort is known for its ornate style elements.
It consists of Diwan-e-Aam or ‘General Audience Chamber’, Diwan-e-Khaas or ‘Private Audience Chamber’, Sheesh Mahal, or Jai Mandir, and Suk Niwas where the cool climate is artificial. It has been. It was created by the wind blowing the water cascades of the palace. Therefore, Amer Fort is also popularly known as Amer Palace. This palace was the residence of the Rajput Maharajah and his family.
The palace is divided into six main sections, each with its own entrance and courtyard. The main entrance leads through the Suraj Pol (Gate of the Sun) to the first courtyard. The royal women watched over the latticework as the troops returning from battle held their victory parades with their booty. This gate was specially built and guarded as it was the main entrance to the palace. It was so named because it faced east towards the rising sun. Royal cavalry and dignitaries entered the palace through this gate.
6. Birla Temple
Birla Mandir of Jaipur is a Hindu temple in Jaipur, India, and is one of many Birla Mandirs. Developed by B.M. The Birla Foundation was founded by him in 1988 and is made entirely of white marble. Dedicated to the Hindu Goddess Lakshmi and Lord Vishnu, whose images appear inside along with selections from other Hindu gods and goddesses, the Gita and the Upanishads.
The temple is made of white marble. In the temple, he has four different parts.
His sanctuary, towers, the main temple, and entrance. It has three towers that reference India’s three major faiths and stained glass windows depicting traditional Hindu stories. Marble carvings are also associated with Hindu mythology.
Hindu deities such as Lakshmi, Narayan, and Ganesha are painted inside, and figures such as Christ, the Virgin Mary, St. Peter, Buddha, Confucius, and Socrates are painted on the outer wall. Statues of its founders, Rukmani Devi Birra and Braj his Mohan Birla, stand outside the covered pavilion, facing the temple with their hands folded in Namaskara his mudra. Its architectural style is considered modern.
7. Nahargarh Fort
The temple is made of white marble. In the temple, he has four different parts.
His sanctuary, tower, the main temple, and entrance. His three towers refer to his three major faiths in India, as well as stained glass windows depicting traditional Hindu stories. Marble carvings are also associated with Hindu mythology.
Hindu deities such as Lakshmi, Narayan, and Ganesha are painted inside, and figures such as Christ, the Virgin Mary, St. Peter, Buddha, Confucius, and Socrates are painted on the outer wall. Statues of its founders – Rukmani Devi Birla and Braj Mohan Birla – lie outdoors in covered pavilions, facing the temple with hands folded in namaskāra mudra.
8. Ranthambore National Park
Ranthambore National Park is a national park in Rajasthan, India, with an area of 1,334 km2 (515 sq mi). It is bounded to the north by the Banas River and to the south by the Chambal River. It is named after the historic Ranthambore Fort, which lies within the park.
Ranthambore National Park hosts deciduous forests and wildlife such as the Bengal tiger, Indian leopard, Indian elephant, Wild water buffalo, Gaur, nilgai, Barasingha, Blackbuck, Chinkara, Chousingha, wild boar, sambar, Indian muntjac, Indian hog deer, Spotted deer, striped hyena, Dhole, Indian wolf, Bengal fox, Desert fox, Golden Jackal, Caracal, Jungle cat, Rusty-spotted cat, Leopard cat, Asian palm civet, Indian grey mongoose, Ruddy Mongoose, Long-eared hedgehog, Northern palm squirrel, Indian Porcupine.
An economic valuation of the Tiger Reserve estimates that the river’s profits are worth Rs 8.3 crore (0.56 luff/ha) per year. Conserving gene pools (7.11 billion), providing water to nearby communities (115 million), and providing wildlife habitat and shelter (182 million) from tiger sanctuaries It was part of an important service emanating. Other services include nutrient cycling (34 million) and carbon sequestration (69 million).
Pushkar is a city in the Ajmer district of Rajasthan, India, and is the headquarters of Pushkar Tesir. It is located about 10 km northwest of Ajmer and about 150 km southwest of Jaipur. It is a pilgrimage site for both Hindus and Sikhs. Pushkar has many temples. Most of Pushkar’s temples and ghats were built after the 18th century, and many were destroyed during the Muslim conquest of the region. The destroyed temple was then rebuilt.
Pushkar is also important in the gurdwaras of Guru Nanak and Guru Govind Singh. One of the baths is called Gobind Ghat and was built by the Sikhs in memory of Guru Gobind Singh. Pushkar is famous for its annual cattle, horse, and camel trade festival. In the fall he takes place over seven days and marks Kartika Purnima according to the Hindu calendar. It attracts about 200,000 people.
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