|यह सम्पूर्ण पृष्ठ या इसके कुछ अनुभाग हिन्दी के अतिरिक्त अन्य भाषा(ओं) में भी लिखे गए हैं। आप इनका करके विकिपीडिया की सहायता कर सकते हैं।|
|— city —|
|समय मंडल: आईएसटी (यूटीसी+५:३०)|
|23,448 (2001 तक [update])
• 1,803.69/km2 (4,672/sq mi)
• ऊँचाई (AMSL)
|13 km² (5 sq mi)
• 679 मीटर (2,228 फी॰)
Although situated a mere 19 km from Mysore city, श्रीरंगपट्ट्नम lies in the neighbouring district of Mandya. The entire town is enclosed by the river Kaveri to form a river island, northern half of which is shown in the image to the right. While the main river flows on the eastern side of the island, the Paschima Vaahini segment of the same river flows to its west. The town is easily accessible by train from Bangalore and Mysore and is also well-connected by road, lying as it does just off the Bangalore-Mysore highway. The highway passes through this town and special care was taken to minimize any impact on the monuments here.
धार्मिक महत्व[संपादित करें]
The town takes its name from the celebrated Ranganathaswamy temple which dominates the town, making Srirangapattana one of the most important Vaishnavite centers of pilgrimage in south India. The temple was built by the गंग वंश rulers of therea in the 9th century; the structure was strengthened and improved upon architecturally some three centuries later. Thus, the temple is a medley of the Hoysala and Vijayanagar styles of temple architecture.
Tradition holds that all the islands formed in the कावेरी नदी consecrated to Sri Ranganathaswamy, and large temples have been built in very ancient times dedicated to that deity on the three largest islands. These three towns, which constitute the main pilgrimage centers dedicated to Ranganathaswamy, are:
The presence of the कावेरी नदी is in itself considered auspicious and sanctifying. The पशिच्म वाहिनी section of the कावेरी at Srirangapattana is considered especially sacred; the pious come from far and wide to immerse the ashes of the departed and perform obsequies to their ancestors in these waters.
2001 तक [update] India census, Srirangapatna had a population of 23,448. Males constitute 51% of the population and females 49%. Srirangapatna has an average literacy rate of 68%, higher than the national average of 59.5%: male literacy is 74%, and female literacy is 63%. In Srirangapatna, 10% of the population is under 6 years of age.
Srirangapatna is located at. It has an average elevation of 679 metres (2227 feet).
Srirangapattana has since time immemorial been an urban center and place of pilgrimage. During the Vijayanagar empire, it became the seat of a major viceroyalty, from where several nearby vassal states of the empire, such as Mysore and Talakad, were overseen. When, perceiving the decline of the Vijayanagar empire, the rulers of Mysore ventured to assert independence, Srirangapattana was their first target. Raja Wodeyar vanquished Rangaraya, the then viceroy of Srirangapattana, in 1610 and celebrated the Navaratri festival in the town that year. It came to be accepted in time that two things demonstrated control and signified sovereignty over the Kingdom of Mysore by any claimant to the throne:
- Successful holding of the 10-day-long Navaratri festival, dedicated to Chamundeshwari, patron goddess of मैसुर;
- Control of the fort of Srirangapattana, the fortification nearest to the capital city of मैसुर्.
Srirangapattana remained part of the Kingdom of Mysore from 1610 to after India's independence in 1947; as the fortress closest to the capital city of Mysore, it was the last bastion and defence of the kingdom in case of invasion.
हैदर और टीपु[संपादित करें]
Srirangapattana became the de facto capital of Mysore under Hyder Ali and Tipu Sultan. When Tipu finally dispensed with the charade of deference to the legitimate Wodeyar Maharaja who was actually his captive, and proclaimed the "Khudadad State" under his own kingship, श्रीरंगपट्ट्नम became de jure the capital of that short-lived political entity. In that heady period, the state ruled by Tipu extended its frontiers in every direction, encompassing a major portion of South India. Srirangapattana flourished as the cosmopolitan capital of this powerful state. Various Indo-Islamic monuments that dot the town, such as Tipu Sultan's palaces, the Darya Daulat and the Jumma Maseedi (Friday congregational mosque), date from this period.
श्रीरंगपट्ट्नम की लड़ाई, 1799[संपादित करें]
श्रीरंगपट्ट्नम was the scene of the last and decisive battle fought between Tipu Sultan and a combined force of 50,000 men provided equally by the Nizam of Hyderabad and the ब्रिटिश under the overall command of General George Harris. This battle was the last engagement of the Fourth Anglo-Mysore War. The श्रीरंगपट्ट्नम की लड़ाई, 1799, was truly momentous in its historic effects.
In any event, टीपु सुल्तान was killed within the fort of Seringapatam, betrayed by one of his own confidants; the spot where he ultimately fell is marked by a memorial. For the last time in history, Seringapatam had been the scene of political change in the Sultanate of Mysore. The joint forces of the victorious army proceeded to plunder Seringapatam and ransack Tipu's palace. Apart from the usual gold and cash, innumerable valuables and objets d'art, not excepting even the personal effects of Tipoo Sultan, his rich clothes and shoes, sword and firearms, were shipped to England.
While most of this is now to be found in the British Royal Collection and in the Victoria and Albert Museum, some articles have occasionally become available at auctions and have been retrieved for their native land. The sword of Tipu Sultan has been acquired by विजय माल्या, a liquor baron from Karnataka, who purchased the same at a Sotheby's auction.
Much of the site of the Battle is still intact including the ramparts, the Water Gate, the place where the Tippu Sultan's body was found, the area where the British prisoners were held and the site of the destroyed palace.
Places of interest[संपादित करें]
The town is famous for a very ancient temple dedicated to Sri Ranganathaswamy, a form of Lord Vishnu. Other attractions include the Jumma Masjid (a Mosque) and the Daria Daulat Gardens. Near Srirangapattana is the Rangantittu Bird Sanctuary, which is the breeding site for several bird species, including the Painted Stork, Open-billed Stork, Black-headed Ibis, River Tern, Great Stone Plover and Indian Shag. The Karighatta (Black Hill) and its temple of Lord Srinivasa is situated a few kilometres from the town. The deity is that of Kari-giri-vasa (one who resides on the black hill). The renowned Nimishambha temple is located in the nearby district of Ganjam.The summer palace of Tipu Sultan is also a very interesting place.
In Literature[संपादित करें]
- Bernard Cornwell's Sharpe's Tiger is a fictionalised account of the Battle of Seringapatam. It concentrates on the exploits of the totally fictional character of Richard Sharpe, and the totally historic Arthur Wellesley, later Duke of Wellington.
- Wilkie Collins' The Moonstone includes a prologue that takes place during the battle of Srirangapatna, entitled "The Storming of Seringapatam (1799)," during which a British officer steals a sacred Hindu diamond that becomes the mystery at the centre of the novel.
Ganesha Temple[संपादित करें]
साँचा:Section-diffuse Ganesha Temple In Front of Ranganatha Swamy Temple,
Gangadhareswara Swamy Temple is also see Good one Place.
Important Temples In Srirangapatna[संपादित करें]
साँचा:Section-diffuse Lakshminarasimha Swamy Temple, JyothiMahaswara Temple, Bidhcotta Ganesha Temple, Panduranga Swamy Temple, Sathyanarayana Swamy Temple, Anjunaya Swamy Temple in main Road, Ayyapa Temple & Subramanya Temple inn front of Gangadhareswara Swamy Temple, Raganatha Nagara Ganesha Temple.
- "भारत की जनगणना २००१: २००१ की जनगणना के आँकड़े, महानगर, नगर और ग्राम सहित (अनंतिम)". भारतीय जनगणना आयोग. Retrieved 2007-09-03.
- The fall of Srirangapattana to the Wodeyar dynasty in 1614 is much celebrated in local ballad and legend, one of which concerns a curse put upon the Wodeyars by Alamelamma, the lamenting wife of the defeated Vijayanagar viceroy. In fulfillment of that curse, no ruling महाराजा of Mysore has ever had children; the succession has inevitably devolved upon brothers, nephews or adopted heirs, or on children born to the महाराजा before his accession, but never has a child been born to a ruling महाराजा.
- Exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.
- "Introduction". Seringapatam 1799. Macquarie University. Retrieved 11 जनवरी 2011. Check date values in:
- "Shivasamudra Falls". Retrieved 2006-11-11.
- Sharpe's Tiger page from Cornwell's website
- Project Gutenberg page for The Moonstone
|विकिमीडिया कॉमन्स पर श्रीरंगपट्ट्नम से सम्बन्धित मीडिया है।|