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Suhitpangphaa
Suhitpangphaa
Suhitpangphaa
(1780–1795), also Gaurinath Singha (Assamese: স্বৰ্গদেউ গৌৰীনাথ সিংহ), was an Ahom king of the Ahom kingdom. He lost his capital Rangpur to the Moamoria rebellion and camped in the Nagaon and Guwahati region till Captain Welsh removed the rebels
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Moamoria Rebellion
The Moamoria rebellion (1769–1805) was the 18th century conflict between the Moamorias, who were mainly Motok( Chutias and Morans) and Kachari adherents of the Moamara Sattra, and the Ahom kings. This led to widespread popular discontent against the Ahom king and the nobles and to two periods in which the Ahom king lost control of the capital. Retaking the capital was accompanied by a massacre of subjects, leading to a steep depopulation of large tracts. The Ahom king failed to retake the entire kingdom; a portion in the north-east, Bengmara, became virtually independent. The Ahom kingdom
Ahom kingdom
emerged from the rebellion much weakened
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Rangpur (Ahom Capital)
Rangpur (pron: ˈræŋpʊə or ˈræŋgpʊə), one of the capitals of the Ahom kingdom, was established by the Swargadeo
Swargadeo
Rudra Singha
Rudra Singha
in 1707 (Gogoi 1968, p. 508). It is currently a part of Sibsagar town. Many historical monuments of the Ahom era, the Talatal Ghar
Talatal Ghar
and Rang Ghar, are here. Rangpur remained the capital during the most glorious period of the Ahom kingdom. The capital fell twice to rebels of the Moamoria rebellion. In the first instance, the rebels occupied the capital for a few months between 1769 and 1770, when the Swargadeo, Lakshmi Singha, was kept in captivity. In the second instance, the rebels occupied the capital in 1788 and held on to it till 1792, when Thomas Welsh of the East India
India
Company removed them
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Burhagohain
Buragohain (Ahom language:Chao Phrang Mong) was the first of the two original counsellors in the Ahom kingdom. He was selected by the Ahom king from members of the Ahom nobility (Satgharia Ahom), who was not eligible for the position of Ahom kingship. The other original counsellor is the Borgohain. Both the positions existed from the time of the first Ahom king, Sukaphaa
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Sukaphaa
Chaolung Sukaphaa
Sukaphaa
(r. 1228–1268), also Siu-Ka-Pha, the first Ahom king in medieval Assam, was the founder of the Ahom kingdom. A Tai prince originally from Mong Mao, (which is now included within the Dehong-Dai Singhpho Autonomous Prefecture of Yunnan
Yunnan
in Peoples Republic of China), the kingdom he established in 1228 existed for nearly six hundred years and in the process unified the various tribal and non-tribal peoples of the region that left a deep impact on the region
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Assamese Language
AncientDavaka KamarupaMedievalAhom Kingdom Chutiya Kingdom Kachari Kingdom Kamata Kingdom Baro-BhuyanColonialColonial Assam Assam
Assam
ProvincePeopleAhoms Assamese Brahmins Muslims Assamese Sikhs[7]Kalitas Kaibartas SutiyasTribes Bodos
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Jorhat
Jorhat
Jorhat
(pron: ˈʤɔ:(r)ˌhɑ:t)// ( listen)[4] is a city and one of the important urban centres of the state of Assam
Assam
in India.[5][6] [7] Jorhat
Jorhat
is one of the fastest growing cities of Assam after Guwahati. Guwahati
Guwahati
and Jorhat
Jorhat
are underway to become two sunshine cities of Assam
Assam
as declared by the central government.[8] It was the last capital of the Ahom Kingdom
Ahom Kingdom
and home to many historical monuments of Assamese culture. In the north of the district, the Brahmaputra River
Brahmaputra River
forms the largest riverine island of the world, Majuli, which spreads over 924.6 square kilometres (357.0 sq mi) with a population of about 150,000
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Gadadhar Singha
Gadadhar Singha
Gadadhar Singha
or Supaatpha (Assamese: স্বৰ্গদেউ গদাধৰ সিংহ, reign 1681–1696[1]) established the rule of the Tungkhungia clan of the Ahom kings that ruled the Ahom kingdom till its climactic end. He was the son of Gobar Roja, a descendant of Suhungmung, and who had become the king for a mere 20 days. Previously known as Gadapani, Gadadhar Singha
Gadadhar Singha
was able to stabilize the kingdom after the decade long turmoil following the Ahom victory in the Battle of Saraighat. This period saw the ruthless power grab of Debera Borbarua and Laluksola Borphukan's abandonment of Guwahati
Guwahati
and oppression via Sulikphaa
Sulikphaa
Lora Roja. Gadadhar Singha retook Guwahati
Guwahati
from the Mughals for good, and established a strong rule of 'blood and iron'
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Gobar Roja
Gobar (reign 1675–1675) was the king of the Ahom kingdom
Ahom kingdom
for a duration of about three weeks. He was the first king from Tungkhungia line of Ahom dynasty, and the father of Gadadhar Singha, a later Ahom king. He was installed by Debera Borbarua, a powerful officer in the capital Garhgaon. Gobar was the last king installed by Debera before both were removed and executed by the Saraighatia Ahom officers under the leadership of Atan Burhagohain.Contents1 Ancestry 2 Accession to the throne 3 Reign3.1 Activities of Debera Borbarua 3.2 Nobles rose against Debera 3.3 Debera Borbarua imprisoned and executed4 Deposal and execution 5 Legacy 6 Notes 7 ReferencesAncestry[edit] Gobar was the son of Saranga Gohain, the son of Suteng, the third son of Suhungmung
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Sujinphaa
Sujinphaa
Sujinphaa
(fl. 1675–1677) or Sur Singha was a Namrupiya king of the Ahom kingdom. Atan Burhagohain installed him on the throne after removing Debera Borbarua from power and deposing the previous king, Gobar Roja. Sujinphaa
Sujinphaa
began his reign well with proper advice and support from Atan Burhagohain and other nobles. But soon, acting on the advice of his wife and other advisors, the king began to defy the authority of the Burhagohain, which resulted in a head-on collision between both sides. The king successfully defended the first onslaught of Atan Burhagohain's forces, but fell to the second, which was reinforced with troops from Guwahati. Sujinphaa
Sujinphaa
was deposed and blinded
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Sudoiphaa
Sudoiphaa
Sudoiphaa
or Tej Singha was the king of Ahom kingdom
Ahom kingdom
from 1677 CE to 1679 CE. After deposing king Sujinphaa, Atan Burhagohain, the Prime-Minister of Ahom Kingdom, installed Sudoiphaa
Sudoiphaa
in the throne. Sudoiphaa's reign witnessed the end of ministerial dictatorship of Atan Burhagohain and rise of Laluksola Borphukan, the Ahom Viceroy of Guwahati
Guwahati
and Lower Assam, as the real authority behind the throne
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Sulikphaa
Sulikphaa
Sulikphaa
or Ratnadhwaj Singha was the king of the Ahom Kingdom
Ahom Kingdom
(now in northeast India) from 1679 CE to 1681 CE. He was only fourteen years of age when Laluksola Borphukan, the Ahom viceroy of Guwahati and Lower Assam, raised him to the throne, after deposing the former king, Sudoiphaa. Due to his youth at the time of his accession, he was generally known as Lora Raja or the Boy-king. His reign was characterized by the atrocities committed by Laluksola Borphukan, who held the real authority behind the throne. The most notorious act which occurred during his reign was the mutilation of Ahom princes belonging to the Royal Ahom Dynasty
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Sunenphaa
Sunenphaa
Sunenphaa
(reign 1744–1751), or Pramatta Singha (Assamese: স্বৰ্গদেউ প্ৰমত্ত সিংহ), was the king of Ahom Kingdom
Ahom Kingdom
from 1744 – 1751 CE. He succeeded his elder brother Swargadeo Siva Singha, as the king of Ahom Kingdom. His reign of seven years was peaceful and prosperous. He constructed numerous buildings and temples
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Sukhrungphaa
Sukhrungphaa
Sukhrungphaa
(reigned 1696–1714), or Swargadeu Rudra Singha (Assamese: স্বৰ্গদেউ ৰূদ্ৰ সিংহ Sorgodeu Rudro Xingho), was a Tungkhungia king of the Ahom kingdom under whom the kingdom reached its zenith of power and glory. Rudra Singha, known as Lai before he became the king, was the son of the previous Ahom king Gadadhar Singha. An illiterate (probably dyslexic), he is best known for building a coalition of rulers in the region and raising a vast composite army against the Mughal Empire. He died on the eve of his march west from Guwahati. His father had to escape persecution by the previous Ahom king and his mother, Joymoti Konwari, was killed in royal custody. He established his capital at Rangpur.Silver rupee of Sukhrungphaa. The legends read: obverse: sri srimat swarga deva rudra simhasya sake 1622 and reverse: sri sri hara gauri padambuja madhu karasya
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Sutanphaa
Sutanphaa
Sutanphaa
(or Siva Singha) (Assamese: স্বৰ্গদেউ শিৱ সিংহ) (reign 1714–1744) was a King in Assam in the early 18th century.Contents1 Reign1.1 Dafla
Dafla
expedition 1.2 Bar Rajas 1.3 Administrative and public works 1.4 Death2 See also 3 ReferencesReign[edit] As per wish of Swargadeo Rudra Singha
Rudra Singha
from his deathbed, he was succeeded by his eldest son Siba Singha (reign 1714–1744). Siba Singha ascended the throne and assumed the Ahom name Sutanphaa. He gave up Rudra Singha's plan to organise a confederacy of the rajas of Hindustan and to invade Bengal, but obeyed his father's injunction to become a disciple of Krishnaram Bhattacharjya (Nyayavagish) the Shakta priest from near Nabadwip
Nabadwip
in West Bengal
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