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Recap Of Historical Place in Delhi Red Fort Meet-Up Place
Date 20 Aug 2017 (Sunday)
Timing is 12.00 Noon
Some Thing About Red Fort
The Red Fort is a historical Fort in the city of Delhi in India. It was the main residence of the Emperors of the Mughaldynasty for nearly 200 years, until 1857. It is located in the center of Delhi and houses a number of museums. In addition to accommodating the emperors and their households, it was the ceremonial and political centre of the Mughal state and the setting for events critically impacting the region.
Constructed in 1639 by the fifth Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan as the palace of his fortified capital ShahJahanBad, the Red Fort is named for its massive enclosing walls of Red Sandstone and is adjacent to the older Salimgarh Fort, built by Islam Shah Suri in 1546. The imperial apartments consist of a row of pavilions, connected by a water channel known as the Stream of Paradise (Nahr-i-Bihisht). The fort complex is considered to represent the zenith of Mughal creativity under Shah Jahan, and although the palace was planned according to Islamic prototypes, each pavilion contains architectural elements typical of Mughal buildings that reflect a fusion of Timurid and Persian traditions. The Red Fort’s innovative architectural style, including its garden design, influenced later buildings and gardens in Delhi,
The fort was plundered of its artwork and jewels during Nadir Shah's invasion of the Mughal Empire in 1747. Most of the fort's precious marble structures were subsequently destroyed by the British following the Sepoy Mutiny of 1857. The forts's defensive walls were largely spared, and the fortress was subsequently used as a garrison. The Red Fort was also the site where the British put the last Mughal Emperor on trial before exiling him to Rangoon in 1858.
Every year on the Independence day of India (15 August), the Prime Minister hoists the Indian "Tricolour Flag" at the main gate of the fort and delivers a nationally-broadcast speech from its ramparts.
Here's Some Pics
Ticket Counter Has So Much Rush.
Here's The Ticket We Bought 25 Tickets
Money Collection Parveen Bhai From Each Members Who's Join us This Day.
Here's Our Delhi Mi Fan Club Members Pics Who Join Us
Now Come And Go Inside Of Red Fort This is Chacking Gate of Red Fort
Insight Big Gate
Insight Market View
World Heritage Monument
Red Fort Complex
The Naubat Khana, or Naqqar Khana, is the drum house that stands at the entrance between the outer and inner court at the Red Fort in Delhi.
The vaulted arcade of the Chhatta Chowk measures 540 x 360 feet, and ends in the centre of the outer court. The side arcades and central tank were destroyed following the 1857 rebellion.
In the east wall of the court lies the Naubat Khana, which was connected to the side arcades. Musicians from the Naubat Khana would announce the arrival of the emperor and other dignitaries at the court of public audience (Diwan-i-Am). Music was also played five times a day at chosen hours. Many Indian royal palaces have a drum house at the entrance.
Some historians believe that the later mughal Emperor Jahandar Shah (1712–13) and Farrukhsiyar (1713–19) were assassinated here.
Here's Our President Sir Take Attandence
Some Random Clicks
The Diwan-i-Am, or Hall of Audience, is a room in the Red Fort of Delhi where the Mughal EmperorShah Jahan (1628-1658) and his successors received members of the general public and heard their grievances.
The inner main court to which the Nakkar Khana led was 540 feet broad, 420 feet deep, and surrounded by arcade galleries, where chieftains (umaras) on duty were posted. On the further side of it is the Diwan-i-Aam.
The Diwan-i-Am consists of a front hall, open on three sides and backed by a set of rooms faced in red sandstone. The hall is 100 ft x 60 ft and divided into 27 square bays on a system of columns which support the arches. The roof is spanned by sandstone beams.
The proportions of this hall, of its columns, and of the engraved arches show high aesthetics and fine craftsmanship. With an impressive façade of nine engraved arch openings, the hall was ornamented with gilded and white shell lime chunam plaster work. Its ceiling and columns were painted with gold.
In the centre of the eastern wall stands a marble canopy (jharokha) covered by a "Bengal" roof. A marble dais below the throne, inlaid with semi-precious stones, was used by the prime minister (wazir) to receive petitions. The emperor was separated from the courtiers by a gold-plated railing, while a silver railing ran around the remaining three sides of the hall. The audience ceremony is known as Jharokha Darshan.
The Khas Mahal served as the Mughal Emperor's private residence in Delhi. The structure is located inside the Red Fort, which is a large fort complex located inside the city.
It consists of three parts: the Chamber of Telling Beads (Viz-tasbih-khana), the sleeping chamber, (khwabgah) and the wardrobe (tosha-khana) or sitting room (baithak). The interior is decorated with carved white marble painted with colourful floral decorations. The ceiling was also partially gilded. The marble screen was carved with the scale of justice (Mizan-i-adal), and above it is a particularly important item of Mughal art. The scale used was a depiction of the emperor's justice.
The projecting tower to the east of the Khas Mahal is called the Octagonal Tower (Muthamman Burj). The emperor would address his subjects every morning in a ceremony called Jharokha Darshan.
Pic Click With Mi Fc Banner
Insight Garden We Sit Here and Take Some Rest
Some Musium Pics
Finally Come Outside and Take Last Pic With Mi Fans Mi Banner and Historical Place Red Fort
After Meet-Up We Go Wah Ji Wah in Chandni Chawlk Eating Some Food
Here's the End Of A Another Awesome Delhi FC Meet With Some New Faces
Thanks All Who Join Us
[Recap] Historical Place Red Fort Meet-Up In Independence Day Week