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Indian quiver and arrows. This quiver was a trophy from the Battle of Seringapatam on 4 May 1799, the culmination of a campaign against Tipu Sultan of Mysore in Southern India. It was presented to George III by Richard, Earl of Mornington, Governor General of India, in 1800. Supposedly taken from the bedroom of Tipu Sultan. The Royal Collection.

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Named after Lord Dalhousie, the British governor general of India, #Dalhousie is built on and around 5 hills and is surrounded by snow-capped peaks. Gateway to the ancient Chamba Hill State, dazzling Dalhousie is a treasure house of ancient Hindu culture, art, temples, and handicrafts. A wonderful gateway to heaven on earth, Dalhousie is a perfect summer escapade. #TravelClinic #ExpectMore #DomesticPromotions

This Indian quiver was a trophy from the Battle of Seringapatam on 4 May 1799, the culmination of a campaign against Tipu Sultan of Mysore in Southern India. It was presented to George III by Richard, Earl of Mornington, Governor General of India, in 1800. Presented to King George III by Richard Earl of Mornington, Governor General of India, 2nd April 1800. "This case of arrowa was taken from the bedroom of the late Tipoe Saib supposed to be poisoned".

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'His Excellency The Right Honourable George Nathaniel Baron Curzon, P. C., G. M. S. I., G. M. I. E. Viceroy and Governor-General of India.' Photographer: Bourne and Shepherd [‎10r] (1/1)

from art.com

Portrait of Warren Hastings (1732-1818) Governor General of India, 1796

Portrait of Warren Hastings (1732-1818) Governor General of India, 1796 Giclee Print by Lemuel Francis Abbott at Art.com

First in India President Prime Minister chief minister Governor Govt Officials, chief minister of india, Governor General of India, home minister of india

India - C.Rajagopalachari - First Governor-General of independend India

Chakravarti Rajagopalachari was the 1st Indian to become the Governor General of India (1948-50) and the last to hold this position in the country. But his achievements went much beyond politics. #DYK he was also an accomplished writer and in 1951, he wrote an abridged retelling of the Mahabharata in English, followed by one of Ramayana in 1957.