Rana Kumbha,s Palace



Rana Kumbha's Palace is one of the most intriguing places to see in Chittaurgarh. The Rana Kumbha's Palace is situated within the premises of the Chittaurgarh Fort. The magnificent palace is of historical importance to the people of the city.

The old Rana Kumbha's Palace in Chittaurgarh Fort is believed to possess underground cellars. Popular legend has it that the beautiful Rani Padmini committed Jauhar along with the other women of the palace in these cellars. Jauhar was an age-old process of self-immolation in fire committed by the women of the Rajput dynasty. Rani Padmini committed Jauhar to protect herself from Alauddin Khilji who desired to possess her.

Rana Kumbha's Palace at Chittaurgarh stands in all its grandiosity as a symbol of faith and honor of the ancient Rajput dynasties that ruled the city.



Last Updated on 9/13/2011






     


     

Which state is the largest producer of uranium in India? The state of Andhra Pradesh is the largest producer of uranium in India. Tummalapalle village located in the Kadapa district of Andhra Pradesh is considered as one of… Read More...
Which Indian state produces the maximum wind power? The production of power from wind energy has considerably increased in the recent years. Very recently in June this year, India became the fourth largest country with 34.293 gigawatt of… Read More...
Which Indian state is the largest producer of diamonds? Madhya Pradesh is the only state with a diamond mine in the country as well as in Asia. During the year 2017-18, Madhya Pradesh has produced 28,424 carats of diamonds (up to December… Read More...


EU GDPR Update:
MapsofIndia has updated its Terms and Privacy Policy to give Users more transparency into the data this Website collects, how it is processed and the controls Users have on their personal data. Users are requested to review the revised Privacy Policy before using the website services, as any further use of the website will be considered as User's consent to MapsofIndia Privacy Policy and Terms.
We follow editorialcalls.org for border and boundary demarcations