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Please wait Hi Guest. Track Order Your Cart. Read more. You have all been called today before the sacred court and from now, in every breath, in every heartbeat, in the shadow of every moment, in the intensity of the thoughtless state, in life, and in not-life, in physical or subtle form, we declare you our emissaries, our sacred envoys to the world of men. Shambhala has a task for you. Khanqah of Shah Hamadan: Situated on the banks of the river Jhelum, between the third and fourth bridge, it is the first mosque ever built in Srinagar.

Chhatti Padshahi Gurudwara: The sixth Sikh guru travelled through Kashmir, stopping to preach occasionally. A gurudwara has been built at the exact site of each of these halts.


The most important one among these is Chhatti Padshahi gurudwara, situated near Rainawari. Also experience the walnut woodcarving and papier machie making demonstration brought here by Persian artisans in the 16th. Evening at leisure. On the death of his beloved wife Mumtaz Mahal, Mogul Emperor Shah Jehan built her this memorial over which 20, men labored for 22 years to create a masterpiece in white marble inlaid with semi-precious stones; the art is called pietra dura.

This mesmerizing monument of love will leave you speechless. After breakfast, Agra Fort where Shah Jehan spent the last years of his life, imprisoned by his son Aurangzeb.

Afterwards drive to Jaipur. Visit Fatehpur Sikri, an epic poem in red sandstone, it was built by Emperor Akbar in and deserted 14 years later due to lack of water. Legend has it that Akbar who was without a male heir, made a pilgrimage to this spot to visit the saint Sheikh Salim Chisti The saint predicted the birth of a male heir and in gratitude, after his son Jehangir was born, he built Fatehpur Sikri to commemorate the birth.

The Diwan-e-Am or Hall of Public Audience is an open courtyard surrounded by cloisters and adjoining it is the Pachisi courtyard arranged like a gigantic game board, where the Emperor played chess using slave girls as pawns. Arrive jaipur and check in at Hotel Mansingh Palace.

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This evening at leisure. Sightseeing includes sensual Sheesh Mahal, Marble palace and Vijay Temple, which are marvelous examples of Rajput architecture. I have been interested in Alamo history since at least seventh grade, when I built models of the fort out of both Celluclay and then balsa wood and sand, both of which I still have. The physical appearance of the fort at the time of the battle and after is what has interested me as well, and this book is more than I ever could have expected.

Lewis And Clark Expedition

I learned far more than I ever would have thought possible about the fort's appearance from reading the book late last night. I was also really interested in the forensic work that went into Lemon's conclusions, although it has to be said as Lemon does himself that much of what he posits is simply informed speculation, based on his review of what information there is. It is, for example, it is simply his conclusion based on his research that a particular part of the fort looked a certain, but in no way is this a complaint, since Lemon does the reader the great service of explaining why he concluded the north wall, for example, looked the way he claims it did, and identifies the specific historical sources supporting his conclusions.

For example, while I always knew the north wall was deteriorated by the time of the attack, Lemon explains specifically how it had been shored up and the other work that had been done around it, and comes up with the most plausible configuration of the wall. It cannot be said that it is accurate, because we do not have sufficiently detailed records to say either way, but it is without a doubt the most likely appearance of that portion of the fort, given the available sources, and it can serve as a starting point for future researchers, who now have the benefit of perhaps the most exhaustively documented reconstruction ever attempted.

Lemon would also be likely to agree that nothing would please him more than for his work to serve as the impetus for future research that proves part of his reconstruction wrong. That, after all, is the whole point of historical scholarship. Lemon provides a wealth of detail about parts of the fort I never knew much about, such as the wall joining the Alamo church to the Long Barracks.

It appears to have been the side wall of an earlier church it turns out, and he specifies the minimal archaeological work that would be necessary to confirm this theory, which is based on evidence that has not been apparent for years. Likewise I didn't know that the courtyard behind this wall was originally a monastic-type arcaded courtyard, most of which had collapsed by the time of the battle. In short, this book is a must-have for Alamo buffs, as well as anyone else looking for a painstaking forensic reconstruction of a historic site.