The ruined city of Gaur was an ancient capital of the rulers of Bengal. This work was composed posthumously by Henry Creighton who was the Superintendent of an indigo factory at Gaur. While working in the area he produced a collection of drawings and descriptions of the ruins.

After his death six of these drawings were published in 1808 in Calcutta by James Moffat in his "Views at Gaur". The present publication was published to assist Creighton's widow and children. The engraver, Thomas Medland, was drawing master at The East India Company's College at Haileybury.

The city of Gour or Gaur came to prominence under the Buddhist Palas from the 8th century, and then prospered under the Hindu Senas from the 12th century. It fell to the Delhi Sultanate in the 13th century and later served as the capital for the independent Sultans of Bengal from the mid-15th century to 16th centuries, except for an interval between 1354 to 1442 when neighboring Pandua was made capital.

Gaur's decline began when it was sacked in 1539 by the Afghan ruler of Delhi, Sher Shah Suri, and the Kirrani sultans who were his successors in the region shifted the capital to Tanda. The Ganga and Mahananda rivers between which Gaur was located changed course away from the city and it was finally forsaken.

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Part of the 15th-century citadel of Gaur remains along with its principal entrance on the northern side, called the Dakhil Darwaza. Henry Creighton, an indigo planter living near Gaur in the late-18th century described the city, including a sketch of the place and superb drawings of its monuments. He found the ruins of the city extending up to ten miles in length and one and half mile in breadth, lying between the Ganges and the Mahananda.

The city had two big paved roads, parallel to the river, in the north-south direction, crisscrossed by smaller lanes and canals, some of which still exist. The Kotwali Darwaza marked the southern end of the city. Today it marks the border between Western Bengal in India and the Rajshahi district of Bangladesh. The gate has engaged polygonal bastions to either side of the central arched opening. The archway is enlivened with a motif of rosettes in terra-cotta.

The ruined city of Gaur is located on the India-Bangladesh border in the Malda district of West Bengal. Bengal was conquered by the Delhi Sultanate in the early 13th century. Gaur later became the capital of the Sultans of Bengal and a centre of provincial Islamic culture until its abandonment in the late 16th century.

Includes half-title and plate list, 15 hand-colored and 3 uncolored aquatint plates by T. Medland, large folding hand-colored topographical map etched by Thomas Fisher, East India House, after Creighton dated 1811.


Abbey Travel 438; Bobins II 794

Publisher: London : Black, Parbury, & Allen, Booksellers to the Honourable East India Company, Leadenhall Street, London




Wellcome Collection

ISBN-10: N/A

Date Added: 2019-01-08

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Map Name
The Ruins of Gour - Topographical Map of Gour (1817)

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Printed by Cox & Baylis,
Great Queen-street, Lincoln's-Inn Fields.


Mr. Henry Creighton, from whose drawings and observations made on the spot, this book has been compiled, was the son of a native of Scotland, settled in Sunderland. In the year 1783, when still very young, he entered as a mercantile assistant into the service of Charles Grant, Esq. who at that time was in Bengal, and holding the important office of Commercial Resident at the East India Company's factory in the district of Malda, for providing silk and cotton piece-goods and raw silk; the head station of which was within a few miles of the site of Gour. Mr. Grant having established a manufactory of indigo at a place called Gowmalty, situated absolutely among the ruins of that famed city, employed Mr. Creighton to superintend it; and there he remained from the year 1786 until his premature death, which took place in the year 1807, about the 40th year of his age.

Mr. Creighton was of an amiable disposition, and of an exemplary life, being a strict observer of his religious as well as moral duties, in a quarter where there were no established public means of divine worship or instruction. He was a married man, and left a widow and seven children to deplore his loss, and feel the want not only of his affectionate and fostering care, but even of his support in a pecuniary sense; for the calls of a large family upon an inadequate income precluded the possibility of his making more than a very scanty provision for them upon his death.

As the profits of this work are intended for the sole benefit of the widow and children of its worthy and ingenious Author, it is sincerely to be hoped that it will receive the liberal and benevolent patronage of the Public.

The Ruins of Gour

The Site of the City of Gour is now an uninhabited waste on the eastern side of the Ganges, running nearly in a direction with it from S.S.E. to N.N.W. The extent of the city appears, from the old embankments, (which enclosed it on every side) to have been ten miles long, and from one to one and a half broad. The banks (some of which are faced with bricks) were sufficiently capable of guarding it from floods, during the height of the rivers, when the adjacent country was inundated; as well as a good defence to the place, being mounds of earth from thirty to forty feet in height, and one hundred and thirty to two hundred feet in breadth at the base, with broad ditches on their outside. On the eastern extremity there are two embankments, two hundred feet broad, running parallel to each other, at five hundred and eighty feet asunder; probably for greater security against a large lake in that quarter, which, in stormy weather, is driven with great force against the bank, during the season of the inundations. The passes through the banks had high gateways, of which one at the south, and another at the north end, (vide Plate II. and IV.), are still standing, and the remains of others, that have been destroyed, are still clearly to be ascertained. Two grand roads have led through them, the whole length of the city, raised with earth, and paved with brick, terminating with the Cutwaly Gate, (Plate IV.) at the south end, and which, passing through other gates in the intermediate banks, lead through the northernmost bank, as described in the map. Where drains and canals intersect the roads, there are remains of bridges built over them. (Plate XIII.)

The mosques have been very numerous, the rubbish and stones of which still remain, and serve to point out the places where they stood. Two of them, distinguished by the natives with the epithet of "Golden" (Plate V. and VI.), were, undoubtedly, the best buildings of that kind.

The Fort, or Palace, is rather less than a mile in length, and not quite half a mile broad, enclosed with a bank or rampart of earth, forty feet high, with bastions, and has a deep ditch surrounding it The gate at the entrance into it, on the north side, is still standing, and called by the natives, the D A'khil Gate (Plate II.) Within this enclosure is part of a brick wall, forty-two feet high, which surrounded a space seven hundred yards long, by three hundred wide, parted into three divisions, supposed to have contained the King's apartments, with gates leading to them. Within it also some remains of Shah Husain's tomb are still visible (as in Plate VIII.), but covered with trees, and full of bats and reptiles, as the ditches and reservoirs are of alligators.

The whole of this extensive boundary, including the city and fort, is furnished with innumerable tanks, or ponds, of various sizes, and intersected with drains and ditches in every direction. In forming these, the earth thrown up raised the ground considerably above the level country on which they built their houses, precisely similar, in this respect, to the cities and villages of Egypt; while the excavations plentifully supplied them with water for every purpose. These excavations being generally full of water, overgrown with grass and reeds, and much infested with alligators, render the whole site nearly impassable, during the rainy season; but, in the dry season, when the grass is burnt, the whole enclosure becomes perfectly accessible. The water is very good, but propagates such swarms of musquitos, as to render the stay among the ruins after sun-set impossible. The Sagar Piggy, a reservoir one mile in length by half a mile in breadth, is a work of great labour; and there are two other pieces of water of nearly equal dimensions in the place. There is one tank, where they make offerings to the alligators, which are so tame, or so bold, that they come at once to the shore for what is offered them. Bricks are every where scattered over the ground, and by the operation of ploughing become gradually mixed with the soil.

Beyond the boundary of the city, a smaller embankment has been carried forward in a southerly direction, on the western side next the Ganges, for seven miles further, in which space are also found mosques, tanks, and other signs of human habitation; and the same indications are evident for two miles to the northward, forming a kind of suburb at each end, which altogether made an extent of continued population, for nineteen miles long, by a mile and a half wide. (See Map.)

In passing through so large an extent of former grandeur, once the busy scene of men, nothing presents itself but these few remains. Trees and high grass now fill up the space, and shelter a variety of wild creatures, bears, buffaloes, deer, wild hogs, snakes, monkies, peacocks, and the common domestic fowl, rendered wild for want of an owner. At night the roar of the tiger, the cry of the peacock, and the howl of the jackals, with the accompaniment of rats, owls, and trouble- some insects, soon become familiar to the few inhabitants still in its neighbourhood.

The Ganges formerly ran close to it, and its departure is easily accounted for, the soil to the westward being light and sandy, through which the river runs, continually shifts, filling up the place it has left with new land. The present distance from Gour to the Ganges is nine or ten miles, but in one direction it has within the last five years (preceding 1801) approached three or four miles nearer, causing the natives, whose lands are cut away, to resort to the wastes of Gour itself, who have brought some parts of it into cultivation; but it is unhealthy where they attempt to settle upon it. Rajemahl, Malda, and Murshiddbdd, for centuries have been supplied from hence with materials for building; and bricks and stones are continually carried away to other parts of the country, on carts, bullocks, and in boats, by the natives, for the purpose of modern edifices.

The late Mr. Reuben Burrow, who visited these ruins in the year 1787; gives the following description of them in his journal, the manuscript of which is deposited in the Library of the East-India Company:-

"Gour is an enormous heap of ruins, but seems rather to have been destroyed by the removal of the materials for other purposes than by time. The fields about it have their soil composed, in effect, of nothing but broken bricks, and those bricks have been so well made and burnt, that the marks of the fingers of the makers are still to be seen on many of the pieces There are five large gates of the city still remaining, besides some beautiful entrances to the tombs of the ancient princes, and mosques, &c. These tombs were, not long ago, in perfect order, and were held in a manner sacred, till they were torn to pieces, for the sake of the stone; indeed, such of the gates as happened to have no stone in them, are almost perfect, but wherever a piece of stone has happened to be placed, the most elegant buildings have been destroyed to get it out, so that there is now scarce a piece left, except a part in the round tower,* which happens to have been preserved by the peculiar construction of the building. To this tower I reduced my observations, the result of which was as follows:

Latitude of the Round Tower at Gour 24° 53' 0" N.

Longitude ------ 5 h 52 / 13" E.

The latitude was deduced from twenty-nine meridian altitudes, and the longitude partly from distances and partly from the watches.

* See Plate I.

The ramparts of the fort are exceedingly high, and there seems to have been brick buildings on the top of them, though at present there are scarce any remains of them above ground. There are yet some standing walls, between thirty and forty feet high; but the whole place is covered with trees and brambles, so thick, as to be totally impassable in many places; and there are so many tigers and wild hogs, as to make it dangerous to go among the ruins. The place too is infested with large black muscatoes, which are totally different from the common ones, and infinitely more troublesome. Gour was probably near the Palihothra of the ancients.

A great part of the city of Gour is situated close on the banks of a rivulet, called the Bhdgirati, the estimated breadth of which is from forty to ninety-five yards; but the Ganges sometimes advances so near as to obliterate a part of this rivulet in its course." (See Map.)

Major Pennell, in his Memoirs of a map of Hindostan, page 55, London, 1788, in speaking of Gour, says as follows:

Gour called also Lucknouti, the ancient capital of Bengal, and supposed to be the Gangia regia of Ptolemy, stood on the left bank of the Ganges, about twenty-five miles below Pajemal (latitude 24° 53', longitude 88° 14'). It was the capital of Bengal 730 years before Christ (Dow, 1st. 6.) and was repaired and beautified by Akbar (AD 1575) who gave it the name of Jeiinuttabad, which name a part of the Circar, or district, in which it was situated, still bears. According to Ferishta's account, the unwholesomeness of its air occasioned it to be deserted soon after (some of its present inhabitants told me it was deserted in consequence of a pestilence), and the seat of government was removed to Tanda or Tanrah, a few miles higher up the river.

No part of the site of ancient Gour is nearer to the present bank of the Ganges than four miles and a half, and some parts of it, which were originally washed by that river, are now twelve miles from it. However, a small stream that communicates with the Ganges, now runs by its west side, and is navigable during the rainy season.

On the east side, and in some places within two miles, it has the Mahdnadi, which is always navigable, and communicates also with the Ganges.

Taking the extent of the ruins of Gour at the most reasonable calculation, it is not less than fifteen miles in length (extending along the old bank of the Ganges ), and from two to three in breadth. Several villages stand on part of its site: the remainder is either covered with thick forests, the habitations of tigers and other beasts of prey, or become arable land, whose soil is principally composed of brick dust. The chief ruins are, a mosque lined with black marble, elaborately wrought; and two gates of the citadel, which are strikingly grand and lofty. These fabrics, and some few others, appear to owe their duration to the nature of their materials, which are less marketable, and more difficult to separate, than those of the ordinary brick buildings; which have been, and continue to be, an article of merchandize, and are transported to Murshaddbad, Malda, and other places, for the purpose of building. These bricks are of the most solid texture of any I ever saw, and have preserved the sharpness of their edges, and smoothness of their surfaces, through a series of ages. The situation of Gour was highly convenient for the capital of Bengal and Bahar, as united under one government, being nearly centrical with respect to the populous parts of those provinces, and near the junction of the principal rivers that compose that extraordinary inland navigation, for which those provinces are famed; and moreover, secured by the Ganges and other rivers, on the only part from which Bengal has any cause for apprehension."

Gour, by which title these ruins are best known to Europeans, is properly the name of the district in which they are situated. Before the year 1202-3 of the Christian sera, when Bengal fell under the power of the Afghan, Muhammad Bakhtiyar, of the tribe of Khulijy, the city was called Lakshmanavati, which the vulgar have corrupted into Lucknouti. of its topographical or political history, before that period, little has been recorded which can be depended upon. It appears from the excellent History of Bengal, which has recently issued from the pen of the able and learned Professor of oriental Languages in the East India Company's College in Hertfordshire, Charles Stewart, Esq., that Bakhtiyar chose Lucknouti for the chief seat of his government, and that many of his successors, as kings and governors of Bengal, made it their capital. That it continued a great and opulent city, till about the middle of the sixteenth century of our era, we learn from Manuel de Faria y Sousa's History of the Discovery and Conquest of India by the Portuguese, which says,

"Gour, the principal city of Bengal, is seated on the banks of the Ganges, three leagues in length, containing one million and two hundred thousand families, and is well fortified. Along the streets, which are wide and strait, are rows of trees to shade the people, who are so very numerous, that sometimes many are trod to death."

A few silver coins, bearing the names and titles of the independent sovereigns of Bengal, have been occasionally found among the ruins of Gour, some of which have been deposited in the library at the East India House. The inscriptions, with one exception, are in the Arabic character, but so de- faced, as to be in some parts illegible; which circumstance is chiefly owing to a practice, still prevalent among the bankers and merchants of India, of stamping their own private mark on every piece of money that passes through their hands. The weight of those coins is considerably less than that of the Sicca rupee, now current in Bengal. The following is a list of them, arranged according to the succession of the sovereigns in whose names they were coined.

1. A silver coin, bearing the name of Danuja Madana Deva. N. B. There is no date on this piece, and it is uncertain whether he reigned at Gour, as his name, which is Hindu, is not found among those of the independent kings of Bengal.

2. A ditto of Shams' ud-din Ilids Shah, who, according to Stewart's History of Bengal, began his reign A.H. 743, or A.D. 1342. The date on the coin itself, as is the case with most of the others, is not legible.

3. A ditto of Sikandar Shah, son of Ilids Shah, who began his reign A.H. 760, or A.D. 1358.

4. A ditto of Ghayds ud-din Aazam Shdh, who commenced his reign A.H. 769, or A.D. 1367.

5. A ditto of Saif ud-din, called also in Stewart's History, Sultan'us-sulatin, who began his reign A.H. 775, or a. d 1373.

6. A ditto of JaldV ud-din Muhammad Shdh, who began to reign A.H. 794, or A.D. 1392.

7. A ditto of Ahmad Shdh, son of Muhammad Shdh, who commenced his reign A.H. 812, or A.D. 1409.

8. A ditto of Shahdb' ud-din Ndsir Shdh, who began his reign A.H. 830, or A.D. 1426.

9. A ditto of Shams' ud-din Muzafar Shdh. The date on the coin is A.H. 892, or A.D. 1487.

10. A ditto of Husain Shdh, who began to reign A.H. 905, or A.D. 1495.

In Stewart's History, the names and titles of these princes differ somewhat from those attributed to the same persons in the above list, which were taken from the coins themselves.

List of the Views.

Plate I. The Tower.

II. The D A'khil Gate.

III. The Cha'nd Gate.

IV. The Cutwa'ly Gate.

V. The Suna Masjid, or Golden Mosque.

VI. and VII. The Chuta Suna Masjid, or Small Golden Mosque.

VIII. The Tomb of Shah Husain.

IX. The Painted Mosque.

X. A Small Gateway Covered with a Dome.

XI. Kadam Rasu'l.

XII. Thanty Para.

XIII. Ruins of A Bridge.

XIV. Tombs at the Small Golden Mosque.

XV. Cham Kutta, A Small Mosque.

XVI. Vara'ha Avata'ra.

XVII. Siva'ni, A Hindu Image.

XVIII. Brahma'ni and Bhawa'ni.

XIX. The Topographical Map.

No. I.

This Minaret, or Tower, is said to have been erected by Firoz Shah, one of the independent kings of Bengal, who reigned at Gour, at the latter end of the fifteenth century. It is built of stone and brick; is about ninety feet in height, and twenty-one feet in diameter, at the base. It is hollow within, and is furnished with a flight of stone-steps to the cupola at the top, where there is a landing place. The late Mr. Reuben Burrow, who visited these ruins in the year 1787, says, in his journal, that he reduced his astronomical observations to this tower, and determined its situation to be in 24 8 53' of north latitude, and 5 h 52' 13" of east longitude.

- See Stewart's Hist, of Bengal, p. 106.

The Tower.

No. II.

This magnificent structure is on the north side of the fort, to which it forms the entrance through the rampart. The height of the arch is thirty-four feet, the extreme height forty-eight feet, and of the towers at the corners fifty-three feet. The passage through it is one hundred and seven feet by fourteen feet; and it is furnished with an extensive lodgement on each side, now the habitation of innumerable bats. It was probably built in the reign of Barbek Shah, about A.H. 871, or A.D. 1466. It is called D A'khil, because it is the principal entrance to the fort.

- See Stewart's Hist, of Bengal, p. 100.

The D A'khil Gate.

No. III.

This Gateway is within the fort, after passing through the D A'khil Gate. It is formed of brick and stone, in a magnificent style of Muhammadan architecture; and, from Arabic inscriptions found near the spot, it appears to have been erected, together with the palace, on the road to which it stands, in A.H. 871? or A.D. 1466. The extreme height of this gateway is forty-eight feet, and that of the arch thirty-two feet.

- See Stewart's Hist, of Bengal, p. 100.

The Cha'nd Gate.

No. IV.

The Cutwa'ly Gate.

The situation of this Gateway is on the south side of the city, being the entrance through the great bank. It is al- together forty feet high, and the height to the point of the arch is thirty-one feet. The view was taken from the outside, south. There is no inscription from which the date of its erection might have been ascertained. The literal signification of the name of this gate is, the gate of the Cutwdl, or chief officer of the Police.

No. V.

This is the best and the largest Building remaining. Its outward dimensions are one hundred and seventy feet long by seventy-six feet broad, and twenty feet high, (exclusive of the domes, which rise ten feet above the roof), and the walls are eight feet thick. The entire length of that side represented in the view, and which may be called the front of the edifice, is formed of a beautifully sculptured dark grey stone, approaching to black, of the hornblende species; and contains eleven open arches, each fourteen feet high, eight feet through, and eight feet and a half wide, by which you may pass to the interior. Within these arches are eleven others, forming with them an aisle, covered by eleven domes. In the back wall, opposite each archway, was a stone niche highly ornamented; and at one end a gallery of sculptured hornblende. Twenty stone pillars, in two rows, divide the area within the arches into three other aisles, covered with thirty-three domes; so that there are in all four aisles covered by forty-four domes. The situation of this ruin is to the north of the fort, within a spacious court, formed by a stone wall, with three gateways. From the copy of an Arabic inscription, beautifully cut in stone in the Toghra character, some years since attached to this building, it appears to have been founded in A.H. 932, corresponding with A.D. 1525, by Sultan Nasarat Shdh, son of Sultan Husain Shdh, son of Sayad Ashraf, surnamed Husaini. A great proportion of the ornamented parts of this mosque have of late years been taken away.

- See Stewart's Hist, of Bengal, p. 114.

The Sun A Masjid, or Golden Mosque.

No. VI. and VII.

This edifice is about seventy-seven feet long by fifty- eight feet broad in the exterior. It appears to have been founded in the reign of Sultan Husain Shah, by Muhammad, the son of Ali. The interior is divided into three aisles, by arches, and the whole covered with domes. The area of the inside forms a parallelogram of fifty-three feet by forty-one and a half feet. The height of the arches is twenty feet, over which the domes rise ten feet. The sculpture on the left hand is in black hornblende, and the remains of gilding upon it is still visible, and may account for the epithet of golden given to this and the former edifice. The stone used in these mosques had formerly belonged to Hindu temples destroyed by the zealous Muhammadans, as will be evident from an inspection of Plates XVI. XVII. and XVIII. representing four slabs taken from this building.

The Chuta Suna Masjid, or Small Golden Mosque.
Interior of the Chuta Suna Masjid,
or Small Golden Mosque.


A spacious area within the gateway, represented in the annexed Plate, was a royal burying place, where some years since were to be seen the tombs of two of the kings of Gour, one of which was that of Husain Shdh, and the other of Nasarat Shdh. The gateway and the surrounding walls were cased with bricks, curiously carved, and beautifully glazed blue and white, in the manner of Dutch tiles in Europe. The greatest part of the materials which formed these tombs have now disappeared. Mr.Ome, the historian, who many years since visited these ruins, tells us, that they were removed by a Captain Adams, for the use of some pub- lic works in Fort William; and that there were then lying by the waterside ready for transportation, five pieces of black stone, highly polished, each measuring twelve feet in length, and two feet in breadth and thickness, which formed part of the steps. It appears from Stewart's History of Bengal, that Husain Shdh died at Gour, A.H. 927, or A.D. 1520; and that Nasarat Shdh was assassinated A.H. 940, or A.D. 1533-4.

The Tomb of Sha'h Husain.

No. IX.

This beautiful Edifice appears to have obtained the epithet of painted, from its walls being cased, both inside and out, with glazed bricks, wrought in different patterns, and coloured blue, green, and white. It was founded A.H. 880, or A.D. 1475, by Yusuf Shdh, son of Bdrbik Shdh.

The Painted Mosque.

No. X.

This Gateway leads through the rampart of the fort on the east side; and, from an inscription found near the spot, was probably built by Husain Shdh, A.H. 909, or A.D. 1503.

A Small Gateway Covered with a Dome.

No. XI.

This Mosque has obtained the name of Kadam Rasu'l, from a small stone deposited there, bearing the impression of a human foot, believed by the pious to have been made by Muhammad himself. This stone, it is said, was brought from Medina a great many years ago, was carried from Gour by the Navdb Surdjah Daulah, and afterwards restored to its present situation by Mir Jafir. From an inscription over the gateway to this edifice, it appears to have been founded by Nasarat Shdh, A.H. 937, or A.D. 1530. This building is kept in tolerable repair, and is still visited by pilgrims, because it contains the shrine of a celebrated saint. The situation of this Mosque is within the fort on the east side, at E. - See Map.

Kadam Rasu'l.

No. XII.

This is a neat brick Mosque, covered with ten domes, and is eighty-seven feet in length. It seems to have derived its present name from its situation. From an inscription found near, it appears to have been built by Shams 3 ud-din Yasiif Shdh, A.H. 885, or A.D. 1480.

Thanty Pa'ra.


Many bridges, like the one here represented, formerly existed, most of which have been destroyed for the sake of the bricks.

Ruins of a Bridge.

No. XIV.

These sepulchral Monuments are raised with massy blocks of hornblende, the outward surfaces of which appear to have been highly wrought and polished. They were probably intended to perpetuate the memory of the Founder of the Mosque, and one of his kindred.

- See Plates VI. and VII.

Tombs at the Small Golden Mosque.

No. XV.

This building, they say, has been so called, because frequented by certain religious votaries, who wound themselves. The date of this ruin has not been ascertained. Its situation is a little to the east of the fort.

- See Map.

Cham Kutta, A Small Mosque.

No. XVI.

This Plate represents the two sides of the same stone, being one of those taken from the inside of the small golden Mosque. - See Plate VII. The figure represented on the left hand, is that of the Hindu Divinity, Vishnu, incarnated in the Boar. It probably belonged to a temple, and appears to be of great antiquity. The carving on the right shows the other side of the stone. It appears to have been the general practice of the Muhammadan conquerors of India, to destroy all the temples of the idolaters, and to raise Mosques out of their ruins.

Varaha Avatara,
or descent in the Boar
Muhammadan Sculpture
in the Small Golden Mosque


The figure here represented is said to be that of Sivani, the consort of Siva, one of the Hindu triad. The stone on which it was carved was also found in the small golden Mosque.

- See Plate VII.

Siva'ni, A Hindu Image.


The figure on the left hand represents the consort of Brahmd, the first person in the Hindu triad; and, on the right, that of Siva, in the character of Bhawdni.

- See Plate VIL

Brahma'ni and Bhawa'ni.

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