Clive meeting Mir Jafar after the Battle of Plassey, oil on canvas (Francis Hayman, c. 1762)
European settlements in India from 1501 to 1739.
Imad-ul-Mulk, a persecutor of the Mughal imperial family, holds a banquet.
The Mughal Empire's Nawab of Bengal Alivardi Khan adopted strict attitudes towards European mercantile companies in Bengal.
Patthargarh fort (literally meaning: "stone stronghold") outside Najibabad, built by Najib ad-Dawlah in 1755, during the reign of the Mughal Emperor Alamgir II.
Robert Clive (1773), by Nathaniel Dance-Holland.
Mughal artillerymen at Plassey during the Carnatic Wars.
Clive's solitary reflection before the Battle of Plassey
Maratha Confederacy at its zenith in 1760, the Peshwa discussed abolishing the Mughal Empire and placing Vishwasrao on the imperial throne in Delhi.
The Nawab's artillery on movable platform. A large stage, raised six feet from the ground, carrying besides the cannon, all the ammunition belonging to it, and the gunners themselves who managed the cannon, on the stage itself. These machines were drawn by 40 or 50 yoke of white oxen, of the largest size, bred in the country of Purnea; and behind each cannon walked an elephant, trained to assist at difficult tugs, by shoving with his forehead against the hinder part of the carriage.
the Mughal Ambassador
Soldier of the 39th Regiment (c. 1742)
A portrait of Marquis de Bussy-Castelnau.
A plan of the Battle of Plassey, fought 23 June 1757 by Col. Robert Clive, against the Nawab of Bengal. Depiction of the battlefield, with explanations of troop movements.
Silver rupee issued in the name of Alamgir II, date of AH 1172 (c. 1758).
9 (Plassey) Battery Royal Artillery of the British military.
Ahmad Shah Durrani.
English guns at the Battle of Plassey, 23 June 1757
Timur Shah Durrani.
Obelisks of Mirmadan, Nabe Singh Hajari and Bahadur Khan near the Palashi battlefield
Plassey Monument in the battlefield
Mir Madan's Tomb in Faridpur, Murshidabad

Siraj-ud-Daula was quickly defeated by Clive who recaptured Calcutta and defeated Siraj-ud-Daula during the Battle of Plassey in the year 1757.

- Alamgir II

Furthermore, Siraj-ud-Daula believed that the British East India Company did not receive any permission from the Mughal Emperor Alamgir II to fortify their positions in the territories of the Nawab of Bengal.

- Battle of Plassey
Clive meeting Mir Jafar after the Battle of Plassey, oil on canvas (Francis Hayman, c. 1762)

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