Tarikh-i-Rashidi

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'Tarikh-i-Rashidi'
Edited by N. Elias & Translated by E. Denison Ross
1898

Contents[edit]

Part I[edit]

  • PROLOGUE
  • CHAPTER
  • I. Beginning of the Tarikh-i-Rashidi
  • II. The Early History of Tughluk Timur
  • III. The Conversion of Tughluk Timur Khán to Islám
  • IV. Extracts from the Zafar-Náma—Expedition of Tughluk Timur Khán into the Kingdom of Mávará-un-Nahr
  • V. Intrigues of Timur with Amir Háji Barlás—His return from the banks of the Jihun and his meeting with the three Princes
  • VI. Tughluk Timur Khán's Second Invasion of Mávará-un-Nahr
  • VII. The Return of Tughluk Timur Khán to his own Capital
  • VIII. Ilyás Khwája Khán
  • IX. Return of Amir Husain and Amir Timur to Táikhán and Badakh-shán, and the Treaties between them
  • X. Timur's passage of the River at the Stone Bridge, and the flight of the Army of Jatah
  • XI. The Dream of Amir Timur, which he looks upon as a good omen, and which induces him to make War on Ilyás Khwája Khán
  • XII. Battle of Amir Husain and Amir Timur with the Army of Jatah. Victory of the Amirs over the Jatah
  • XIII. Conference [Kuriltai] between Amir Husain and Amir Timur; and the raising of Kábil Sháh Oghlán to the rank of Khán
  • XIV. The Battle of the Mire
  • XV. Siege of Samarkand by the Army of Jatah
  • XVI. The last days of Ilyás Khwája Khán, and the events that took place after his Death—The Domination of Kamar-ud-Din
  • XVII. History of Kamur-ud-Din
  • XVIII. The Third Invasion of Jatah (that is to say Moghulistán) by Amir Timur
  • XIX. Marriage of Amir Timur with the Princess Dilshád Aghá
  • XX. Amir Timur's Third Expedition into Khwárizm, and his return owing to the Revolt of Sár Bughá, Adilsháh and Bahrám Jaláir
  • XXI. Amir Timur's Fourth Expedition into Jatah (that is, Moghulistán)
  • XXII. The Death of Prince Jahángir
  • XXIII. Amir Timur sends an Army against Kamar-ud-Din
  • XXIV. Amir Timur's Fifth Expedition into Jatah (that is, Moghulistán)
  • XXV. The Last Days of Amir Kamar-ud-Din
  • XXVI. The Commencement of the Reign of Khizir Khwája Khán, son of Tughluk Timur Khán
  • XXVII. Muhammad Khán, son of Khizir Khwája Khán
  • XXVIII. Shir Muhammad Khán, son of Muhammad Khán
  • XXIX. Early Life of Vais Khán
  • XXX. Amir Sayyid Ali and Stories relating to him
  • XXXI. Epitomised account of what passed between Shir Muhammad Khán and Vais Khán
  • XXXII. The Khánship of Vais Khán
  • XXXIII. Amir Khudáidád and his Journey to Mekka
  • XXXIV. The Martyrdom of Vais Khán
  • XXXV. Ruin of [the party of] Irázán after the Death of Vais Khán
  • XXXVI. Reception of Yunus Khán and Irázán, in Samarkand, by Mirzá Ulugh Beg
  • XXXVII. Khánship of Isán Bughá Khán, son of Vais Khán, after the Ruin of Irázán
  • XXXVIII. Amir Sayyid Ali's Expedition to and Reduction of Káshghar
  • XXXIX. The Quarrels of Isán Bughá Khán with his Amirs
  • XL. The Commencement of the Khánship of Yunus Khán
  • XLI. Detailed account of the Proceedings of Yunus Khán
  • XLII. Arrival of Yunus Khán in Moghulistán
  • XLIII. Rule of Mirzá Sániz in Káshghar after the Death of his Father, Mir Sayyid Ali
  • XLIV. Khánship of Dust Muhammad Khán
  • XLV. Second Return of Yunus Khán from [the Court of] Sultán Abu Said
  • XLVI. Events which followed on the Death of Dust Muhammad Khán; the Supremacy of Yunus Khán, and the Murder of Buruj Oghlán
  • XLVII. Shaikh Jamál-ud-Din and his capture of the Khán
  • XLVIII. Concerning what passed between Yunus Khán and the Kings of Mávará-un-Nahr, after the murder of Shaikh Jamál Khar
  • XLIX. Rule of Muhammad Haidar Mirzá in Káshghar
  • L. Beginning of the Reign of Abá Bakr Mirzá
  • LI. Account of the Mirzás of Khotan
  • LII. Capture of Khotan by Mirzá Abá Bakr and the Extirpation of the Mirzás of Khotan
  • LIII. The Stratagem of Abá Bakr, by which he caused Muhammad Haidar Mirzá to expel his own Amirs
  • LIV. Yunus Khán goes to help Muhammad Haidar Mirzá against Mirzá Abá Bakr, who defeats them both.
  • LV. Yunus Khán's Second Expedition against Yárkand, and Defeat at the hands of Mirzá Abá Bakr
  • LVI. Early days of Sultán Mahmud Khán, son of Yunus Khán
  • LVII. The War that arose out of a difference between Yunus Khán and Muhammad Haidar Mirzá in Aksu
  • LVIII. Muhammad Haidar Mirzá attacks Mirzá Abá Bakr in Káshghar, and is taken Prisoner by him
  • LIX. Yunus and the Moghul Ulus enter Táshkand. Peace is established between the Timuri Sultáns
  • LX. End of Yunus Khán's Life
  • LXI. War between Sultán Ahmad Mirzá and Sultán Mahmud Khán
  • LXII. Arrangement for the marriage of my Father into the Khán's Family
  • LXIII. Events in Táshkand during the Rule of Sultán Mahmud Khán. The Last Years and Death of the Khán
  • LXIV. Sultán Ahmad Khán
  • LXV. Mansur Khán (may his sins be pardoned!)
  • LXVI. Sháh Khán, son of Mansur Khán
  • LXVII. Sultán Said Khán, son of Sultán Ahmad Khán
  • LXVIII. Concerning the laudable virtues and rare attainments of Sultán Said Khán
  • LXIX. Abdur Rashid Khán, son of Sultán Said Khán
  • LXX. End of First Part of the Tarikh-i-Rashidi


PART II[edit]

  • PROLOGUE
  • CHAPTER
  • I. Beginning of Part II., which contains what took place among the Moghul Ulus, the Uzbeg and the Chaghatái
  • II. Reign of Yunus Khán; account of his Life and list of his Offspring
  • III. End of the Reign of Yunus Khán. List of his sons. The Reign of Sultán Mahmud Khán and the reason of his ruin
  • IV. Epitomised account of the Martyrdom of Sultán Mahmud Khán and his children
  • V. The rest of the History of Mirzá Muhammad Husain Kurkán
  • VI. History of Sháhi Beg Khán
  • VII. Birth and Parentage of Bábar Pádisháh: his connection with the Moghuls; and his Early History
  • VIII. Beginning of the Story of Sultán Said Khán, and the sufferings he endured at the outset of his career
  • IX. Flight of Muhammad Husain Kurkán from before Sháhi Beg Khán into Khorásán; with Incidental Biographical Notices
  • X. Bábar Pádisháh's Expedition into Khorásán. Troubles and contentions in Kábul
  • XI. Bábar Pádisháh's journey into Khorásán, and his return from Khorásán to Kábul
  • XII. Brief account of Bábar Pádisháh's sojourn in Kábul, and a few Stories connected therewith
  • XIII. Expedition of Sháhi Beg into Khwárizm. His Conquest of that country. His return to Mávará-un-Nahr, and march into Khorásán
  • XIV. The reason why Muhammad Hasain Kurkán surrendered himself to Sháhi Beg Khán. His Martyrdom and that of Sultán Mahmud Khán
  • XV. Some of the Author's own Adventures
  • XVI. Hazrat Mauláná Muhmmad Kázi
  • XVII. Return to the History
  • XVIII. Advent of Sultán Said Khán in Andiján. His capture and escape to Báber Pádisháh in Kábul
  • XIX. Mirzá Khán's Life in Badakhshán. The Author goes from Badakhshán to Kábul
  • XX. Expedition of Sháhi Beg Khán against the Kazák, and the beginning of his decline
  • XXI. The beginning of hostilities between Sháhi Beg Khán and Sháh Ismail. Death of the former at the hands of the latter
  • XXII. Arrival of the news of the defeat of Sháhi Beg Khán by Sháh Ismail. March of the Emperor from Kábul to Kunduz
  • XXIII. Brief account of the proceedings of Sayyid Muhammad Mirzá, and details of the Conquest of the country of Farghána
  • XXIV. Bábar Pádisháh learns the success of Sayyid Muhammad Mirzá, and sends Sultán Said Khán to his aid in Andiján
  • XXV. Accession of Bábar Pádisháh to the Throne of Mávará-un-Nahr
  • XXVI. The Khán's Journey to Andiján and events that occurred there
  • XXVII. Short account of Mirzá Abá Bakr
  • XXVIII. The evil deeds and wicked ways of Mirzá Abá Bakr
  • XXIX. Ubaid Ullah Khán marches against Bokhárá. Is met by Bábar Pádisháh. A Battle and the events that ensued
  • XXX. Account of my Uncle, Sayyid Muhammad Mirzá
  • XXXI. Personal Adventures of the Author
  • XXXII. Account of Sultán Said Khán after his defeat by Suyunjuk Khán
  • XXXIII. Account of the Kazák and their Sultáns: the Origin of their Name and their End
  • XXXIV. Events that followed the Battle with Suyunjuk Khán; also Sultán Said Khán's Journey to the Kazák and to Kásim Khán
  • XXXV. Account of the Miracles of Mauláná Muhammad Kázi
  • XXXVI. Some further Details in the same Connection
  • XXXVII. Short account of Sháh Ismail's End
  • XXXVIII. Account of the Shaibáni who have reigned in succession in Mávará-un-Nahr, down to the present day
  • XXXIX. Reasons for Sultán Said Khán quitting Farghána and repairing to Káshghar
  • XL. Description of Káshghar
  • XLI. Extract from the Jahán-Kushái
  • XLII. The Martyrdom of Imám Alá-ud-Din Muhammad of Khotan, at the hands of Kushluk
  • XLIII. Return to the General Narrative
  • XLIV. Battles of Sultán Said Khán with the Army of Mirzá Abá Bakr at Káshghar
  • XLV. March of Sultán Said Khán against Yárkand, and several matters in the same connection
  • XLVI. Taking of Yángi-Hisár: the key to the Conquest of the Kingdom of Káshghar
  • XLVII. Decline of Mirzá Abá Bakr; facts connected therewith, and the End of his Dominion
  • XLVIII. The Conquest of Káshghar
  • XLIX. Story of the Amirs who went in pursuit of Mirzá Abá Bakr
  • L. Conclusion of the Story of Mirzá Abá Bakr's Offspring
  • LI. History of the Khán after the Conquest of Káshghar
  • LII. Arrival of Aiman Khwája Sultán from Turfán to wait on the Khán
  • LIII. The Khán (in spite of past ill-treatment) craves an interview with Mansur Khán and submits to him
  • LIV. Transactions of Mansur Khán
  • LV. Birth of Iskandar
  • LVI. Rebuilding of Aksu and negotiations of the Ambassadors of Mansur Khán and the Khán
  • LVII. Death of Hazrat Mauláná Muhammad Kázi
  • LVIII. Meeting of Mansur Khán and Sultán Said Khán, and conclusion of Peace between them
  • LIX. The Khán's return after the Peace—Subsequent events and visit of Bábáják Sultán
  • LX. The Khán's Holy War against Sárigh Uighur and the reason for his turning back
  • LXI. The Kirghiz Campaign and the capture of Muhammad Kirghiz
  • LXII. Daulat Sultán Khánim, daughter of Yunus Khán, comes from Badakhshán to Káshghar
  • LXIII. Celebration of the Marriages of Aiman Khwája Sultán and Sháh Muhammad Sultan
  • LXIV. Beginning of the quarrels between the Khán and Mirzá Khan. The Khán's First Invasion of Badakhshán
  • LXV. The Khán's second interview with Mansur Khán
  • LXVI. Conclusion of the affairs of Bábar Pádisháh. Death of his brother. Cause of the insubordination of his Amirs
  • LXVII. Settlement of Moghulistán and the Kirghiz. Beginning of Rashid Sultán's career
  • LXVIII. Extracts from the Jahán-Kushái of Alá-ud-Din Muhammad Juvaini
  • LXIX. Return to the thread of the History
  • LXX. The Khán's Repentance
  • LXXI. How the Khan, wishing to become a Darvish, intended to abdicate the Throne, and how he was dissuaded
  • LXXII. Khwája Táj-ud-Din
  • LXXIII. Khwája Táj-ud-Din is allowed to return to Turfán. The Khán makes peace with the Kazák-Uzbeg. Other contemporary events
  • LXXIV. Birth of Sultán Ibráhim, son of Sultán Said Khán
  • LXXV. The Khán's Second Invasion of Andiján
  • LXXVI. Last Visit of the Khán to Moghulistán. The Moghuls are brought to Káshghar from Moghulistán. Other contemporary events
  • LXXVII. Reasons for Bábá Sultán's Flight. The conclusion of his Story
  • LXXVIII. Sháh Muhammad Sultán, and conclusion of his Story
  • LXXIX. Rashid Sultán and the Author lead a Holy War into Balur
  • LXXX. Second Expedition of the Khán into Badakhshán, and the causes of certain contemporary events
  • LXXXI. Causes of the Rupture between the Khán and Aiman Khwája Sultán
  • LXXXII. The Khán becomes a disciple of Khwája Khávand Mahmud
  • LXXXIII. Genealogy and Life of Hazrát Khwája Khávand Mahmud Shaháb-ud-Din
  • LXXXIV. Journey of Hazrat Makhdumi into India and certain matters connected therewith
  • LXXXV. Miracles of Khwája Nurá
  • LXXXVI. The End of Khwája Nurá's Biography
  • LXXXVII. Conclusion of Bábar Pádisháh's History
  • LXXXVIII. Invasion of Tibet by the Khán
  • LXXXIX. Description of the position, mountains, and plains of Tibet. An account of the Customs and Religion of the Inhabitants
  • XC. Account of the curiosities of Tibet
  • XCI. Tibet and the Customs of its People
  • XCII. The Khán makes a Holy War on Tibet
  • XCIII. Arrival of the Author in Tibet and subsequent events
  • XCIV. Arrival of the Khán in Tibet, following the Author. His entrance into Bálti. Journey of the Author to Kashmir
  • XCV. The Khán's experiences in Bálti
  • XCVI. The Author's arrival in Kashmir and events connected therewith
  • XCVII. Description of Kashmir
  • XCVIII. Further Wonders
  • XCIX. Extract from the Zafar-Náma
  • C. The Conversion of Kashmir to Islám, and a short account of the Musulmán Sultáns of Kashmir
  • CI. Account of the Religious Sects of Kashmir
  • CII. Return to the main Narrative
  • CIII. Retreat from Kashmir and subsequent events
  • CIV. Return of the Khán from Máryul to his capital, Yárkand; and the Author's Mission to Ursang
  • CV. The Death of the Khán and an Epitome of his Life
  • CVI. Events in Káshghar after the Khán's death
  • CVII. Account of Muhammadi Barlás who was Amir-ul-Umará to Rashid Khán
  • CVIII. March of the Author towards Ursang. The slaying of his brother Abdullah Mirzá.Details of the Expedition
  • CIX. Sufferings in Tibet, and the Death of the Author's cousin, Mahmud Mirzá
  • CX. The Author crosses from Tibet to Badakhshán
  • CXI. Humáyun Pádisháh, son of Bábar Pádisháh, and his downfall
  • CXII. The Battle of the Ganges
  • CXIII. Flight of the Chaghatái from Hindustán to Láhur
  • CXIV. Origin of the Author's Expedition to Kashmir
  • CXV. The Author conquers Kashmir. Adventures of the Chaghatái after their departure from Hindustán
  • CXVI Parting of the Author from Humáyun Pádisháh. Conquest of Kashmir.Contemporaneous events and Conclusion
  • Index
  • APPENDICES.
    • Appendix A. Extract from a paper entitled: The Square Silver Coins of the Sultáns of Kashmir, by Mr. C. J. Rodgers, M.R.A.S., &c.
    • Appendix B. The Karáwánás
    • Appendix C. Chronological Table of Events
    • Appendix to the Re-issue
Copyright.svg PD-icon.svg This work is a translation and has a separate copyright status to the applicable copyright protections of the original content.
Original:

This work was published before January 1, 1925, and is in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago.

 
Translation:

This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was published before January 1, 1925.


The author died in 1940, so this work is also in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 75 years or less. This work may also be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.