Shah Shuja

Shāh Shujā' (Persian: شاه شجاع‎, meaning: brave king) may refer to the following:

  • Shah Shuja (Muzaffarid), the 14th-century Muzaffarid ruler of Southern Iran
  • Shah Shuja (Mughal), the second son of Shah Jahan
  • Shuja Shah Durrani, emir of Afghanistan in 1803–1809 and 1839-1842

Other articles related to "shah shuja, shuja, shah":

Sarbadars - History - Decline and Submission To Timur
... At the same time, he made a hostile enemy out of Shah Shuja of the Muzaffarids ... A revolt in 1373 in Kirman against Shah Shuja led by Pahlavan Asad received military support from 'Ali, but the rebellion was defeated in December 1374 ... Shah Shuja gave them money and arms, and they conquered Sabzavar around 1376, forcing 'Ali to flee to Amir Vali ...
Muslims Of Manipur - Historical Background
... Govinda Manikya too fled to Arakan where he again met Shuja ... On the breach of trust by Arakan king Sanda Sudama, Shuja fled back to Tripura whose king quickly dispatched Shuja to Manipur by supplying an ... The Mughal prince Shangkusum (Shah Shuja) reached Manipur in December 1661 according to Cheitharol Kumbaba ...
Jan-Fishan Khan - Life
... In the First Anglo-Afghan War, Sayyid Muhammed Shah, also known to the British as the "Laird of Pughman", supported Shah Shuja and the British Army against other Afghan forces, apparently in order to honour ... was awarded the title "Jan-Fishan Khan" by Shah Shuja for his support ... One of Jan-Fishan Khan's descendants Saira Shah has correctly explained that this nom de guerre translates literally as "scatterer of souls" ...
Claude Martin Wade - Career
... In the 1830s, the British decided to replace Dost Mohammad Khan by Shah Shuja on the Kabul throne ... Treaty of 1838 was drafted between the British, Shah Shuja and Ranjit Singh ... but the Governor-General, Lord Auckland, before signing it sent the draft to Shah Shuja at Ludhiana through Macnaughten, Wade and Mackeson ...

Famous quotes containing the word shah:

    Varis Shah says habits don’t die even if we are cut into pieces.
    —Varis Shah (18th cent.)