Shah Jahan

Portrait of Shah Jahan in c. 1630
Shah Jahan, accompanied by his three sons: Dara Shikoh, Shah Shuja and Aurangzeb, and their maternal grandfather Asaf Khan IV
Rosette bearing the names and titles of Shah Jahan
The Taj Mahal, the burial place of Shah Jahan and his wife Mumtaz Mahal
The Submission of Rana Amar Singh of Mewar to Prince Khurram, Tuzk-e-Jahangiri.
Shah Jahan on horseback (during his youth).
Shah Jahan at his Durbar, from the Windsor Padshahnama, c. 1657
Shah Jahan the Great Mogul
Throne of king Shah Jahan, Red Fort, Delhi
Painting of Shah Jahan hunting Asiatic lions at Burhanpur, present-day Madhya Pradesh, from 1630
Shah Jahan and his eldest son Dara Shikoh.
The Passing of Shah Jahan
The actual tombs of Mumtaz Mahal and Shah Jahan in the lower level of Taj Mahal
Red Fort
The elegant Naulakha Pavilion at the Lahore Fort was built during the reign of Shah Jahan.
Agra Fort
Shah Jahan and the Mughal Army return after attending a congregation in the Jama Masjid, Delhi.
Lahore's Wazir Khan Mosque is considered to be the most ornate Mughal-era mosque.<ref>{{cite book |last=Dani |first=A. H. |date=2003 |chapter=The Architecture of the Mughal Empire (North-Western Regions) |editor-last1=Adle |editor-first1=Chahryar |editor-last2=Habib |editor-first2=Irfan |editor2-link=Irfan Habib |title=History of Civilizations of Central Asia |volume=V |chapter-url=http://unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0013/001302/130205e.pdf |publisher=UNESCO |page=524 |isbn=978-92-3-103876-1}}</ref>
Moti Masjid (Red Fort)
Finial, Tamga of the Mughal Empire (combining a crescent and a spear pendant with the word Allah).
Gold Mohur from Akbarabad (Agra)
Silver rupee coin of Shah Jahan, from Patna.
Copper Dam from Daryakot mint
Silver Rupee from Multan

The fifth emperor of the Mughal Empire, reigning from January 1628 until July 1658.

- Shah Jahan
Portrait of Shah Jahan in c. 1630

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Jaigarh Fort

Jaigarh Fort

Situated on the promontory called the Cheel ka Teela of the Aravalli range; it overlooks the Amer Fort and the Maota Lake, near Amer in Jaipur, Rajasthan, India.

Situated on the promontory called the Cheel ka Teela of the Aravalli range; it overlooks the Amer Fort and the Maota Lake, near Amer in Jaipur, Rajasthan, India.

Jaigarh Fort
Dara Shikoh secured the high impregnable Mughal Cannon outpost of Jaigarh Fort, in the year 1658 during the Mughal war of succession.
Jaigarh Fort water supply
Charbagh garden at Jaigarh Fort
The Jaivana cannon
A panoramic view from Jaigarh Fort

During the reign of the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan, Jaigarh Fort, which is located 150 miles south-west of Delhi, became one of the world's most efficient cannon foundries mainly due to the abundance of iron ore mines in the vicinity of the fort.

A woman, a man and a child, all three dead from starvation due to the Russian famine of 1921–1922

Deccan famine of 1630–1632

Famine associated with a back-to-back crop failure.

Famine associated with a back-to-back crop failure.

A woman, a man and a child, all three dead from starvation due to the Russian famine of 1921–1922

The famine happened during the reign of Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan.

Mundy's drawing of the Ascension flightless crake, now extinct

Peter Mundy

Seventeenth-century British factor, merchant trader, traveller and writer.

Seventeenth-century British factor, merchant trader, traveller and writer.

Mundy's drawing of the Ascension flightless crake, now extinct
The title page of Mundy's Relations

He reached Agra at 22nd December and stayed there for two months, where he witnessed the marriage of Shah Jahan's 2 elder sons.

Painting of Maharana Amar Singh I

Amar Singh I

The eldest son and successor of Maharana Pratap of Mewar.

The eldest son and successor of Maharana Pratap of Mewar.

Painting of Maharana Amar Singh I

After Mewar was devastated financially and in manpower due to several battles against the Mughals, Amar Singh thought it prudent to start negotiations with them and finally, entered into a treaty with Shah Jahan (who negotiated on behalf of Jahangir) in 1615.

Six Sufi masters, c. 1760

Sayyid Muhammad Qanauji

Six Sufi masters, c. 1760

Sayyid Muhammad Qanauji was a Sufi scholar who was chaplain to the Mughal emperor Shah Jahan (1592–1666) and teacher of his son, the emperor Aurangzeb (1618–1707).