Maharani MAHARANI Dfinition De MAHARANI Maharani, Subst Fm Invpouse D Un Maharajah Princesse Hindoue Maharani Wikipdia Maharani Est Le Huitime Tome De La Srie De Bande Dessine Balade Au Bout Du Monde Dfinitions Maharani Dictionnaire De Franais Larousse Maharani Nom Fminin Mot Sanskrit, De Mah , Grand, Et R N , Reine Dfinitions De Maharani Femme De Maharaja VOUS CHERCHEZ PEUT TRE Recherche Maharanirsultats Gnrs En Ms Maharani Nf Femme De Maharaja Mots Proches Maharani Maharashtri Mahatma Mahdi Mahdisme Mahdiste Magret Maguey Magyar Mahaleb Maharaja DCOUVRIR DANS L ENCYCLOPDIE Ampre Andr Collection Maharani Pierre Frey La Collection MAHARANI S Inspire De La Splendeur Du Pass Lgendaire De L Inde Dans Notre Imaginaire, La Rgion Du Rajasthan Voque Une Terre D Abondance O La Magnificence Des Maharajas Et De Leurs Pouses Appeles Maharani, Rpond Une Nature Gnreuse Et Opulente MAHARANI, Lille Commander En Ligne Menu, PrixMaharani, Lille Consultezavis Sur Maharani, Notsursur Tripadvisor Et Classsur Restaurants Lille Elo Maharani Vtements Et Accessoires Pour Femme Et Enfant La Collection Pour Femme Et Enfant De Elo Maharani Propose Une Gamme De Vtements Hauts En Couleurs L Allure Fminine De La Robe Courte La Robe Longue Et Son Air Chic, De La Mini Jupe La Grande Jupe Bohme, Du Pantalon Au Short, Du Petit Top La Tunique, Du Basique Au Sexy Il Y En A Pour Tous Les Gots Et Toutes Les Occasions

Diwan Jarmani Dass born in Punjab in 1895, was a minister in the Indian princely states of Kapurthala and Patiala.
Articulate in Punjabi, Urdu, English and French, he was highly decorated by the Vatican and the Governments of France, Spain, Morocco, Egypt and many other countries. He was also decorated by the Rulers of Kapurthala, Patiala and Bhawalpur States.

➹ [Reading] ➻ Maharani By Diwan Jarmani Dass ➮ –
  • Paperback
  • 208 pages
  • Maharani
  • Diwan Jarmani Dass
  • 24 February 2019
  • 9788121612708

10 thoughts on “Maharani

  1. says:

    Diwan Jarmani Das was Diwan to the Maharaja Kapurthala, Jagatjit Singh. He accompanied the Maharaja on most occassions in India and abroad and thus had a first hand experience of seeing royalty from close quarters.

    In this book with 53 chapters, he has touched many areas ranging from the loneliness & sexual exploration of the life of Maharanis, the degeneration of royal lineage and obsession with European beauties, the romantic setting of the Indian hill stations, British policy for Indian royals and their offspring, lives of famous queens from the world and their liaisons, the valour and purity of Indian Ranis, stories from the Mughal royal times, the liberated sexual scene of Europe, the Japanese Geisha tradition, Ethical-moral issues with promiscuity, the Hippy sub-culture, tribal mores, etc.

    The discussion is brief, candid and bare with actual names at places. The book may not be very sophisticated in its compilation and may not be free of biases but it has definitely got a lot of content and gives a new perspective to see things along with a lot of facts.

  2. says:

    Catchy Title but Boring n totally male-chauvnistic account of hitherto unknown/forgotten Royal Queens/Princesses n Misteresses whose life was no doubt glamourous n scandalous n may be controversial but The Writer was unable to bring out the BEAUTY OF THESE GUTSY WOMEN OF AN BYGONE ERA!!!! His book Maharajas was quite renowned n well known so i thought he might have put in same zeal n efforts into this one but i was utterly disappointed.....just couple of chapters were interesting.

  3. says:

    I bought this book hoping to read adventures of the maharanis. But what I came across was extremely judgmental and chauvinistic narrative by a man who thought the world of himself and men and mainly regarded as creatures of pleasure and those born to take care of the men. After reading a few pages, even though it was apparent that this book was apalling, i still decided to give it a chance. My bad! 1/3rd way through the book, i realized what a waste of time and mind it was!

  4. says:

    Diwan jarmani Dass is or rather was a total misogynyist, am surprosed how he fathered his offspring coz he feels women are best kept under lock and key, away from education, society and are not supposed to indulge in pleasures that are open to men, what a pathetic character he was, and they say dont disparage the dead

  5. says:

    How can one write something like this about women's. Pathetic I can't handle the whole chapters. What kind of mentality the writer have....😡😠😠😠😠

  6. says:


  7. says:

    The extravaganza of Indian Royalty during the British Raj

    Diwan Jarmani Dass was a minister in the state of Karputhala and Patiala and traveled widely in India and Europe. He played into the hands of the British Empire who used Indian intellectuals in the administration of the British Colony. In exchange he had numerous opportunities to travel to Europe, and be close with British aristocracy and have numerous European friends. It worked both ways for the British and also individuals like Jarmani Dass. He got to enjoy the riches in the company of very adorable females in the Western World. At the same time he was also the witness to the opulent and sensual life styles of the members of Indian royal families. Their lives were morally and spiritually corrupt, and they demonstrated it very well.

    There are 48 chapters, some as short as two pages. The narratives does not go into much detail, and in some cases doesn’t mention the names of the Maharaja and Maharani involved in scandalous affairs. Several chapters are devoted to the royal families of European countries, which is not directly relevant to the scope of the book.

    On the positive note, there are some rare black and white pictures; photograph of H.H. Jagatjit Singh and H.H. Maharaja of Mysore and his cricket team; H.H. Jagatjit Singh in Hollywood; Rani Germaine Pellegrino; Rani Parvathi Devi; Maharani Sita Devi; Rani Kanari of Kangra; and Maharani Anita Delgado with Jarmani Dass.

    This book is a disorganized collection of essays (chapters) that flow aimlessly from chapter to chapter without connecting to each other. The writing is not focused and each chapter reads like a column written for a newspaper. I wished the editor had reviewed this work before it went to the press. For readers interested in the extraordinary tales of Indian Maharani and Maharajas, I would recommend Lucy Moore’s “Maharanis,” and Coralie Younger’s “Wicked Women of the Raj.” The latter book is largely focused on Western women married into the Indian Royalty; the former book focuses on the incredible tale of four Indian Maharanis.

  8. says:


  9. says:

    b hnb'

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