Jaipur pronunciation (help·info) (Hindi: ¯ª°, Urdu: g+ p+w+r+), also popularly known as the Pink City, historically sometimes rendered as Jeypore, is the capital of Rajasthan state, India. Jaipur is also the capital of Jaipur District. Jaipur is the former capital of the princely state of Jaipur. The city was founded in 1728 by Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh II, the ruler of Amber. The population in 2003 was approximately 2.7 million.
- Statue circle
- B.M. Birla Auditorium and Convention Centre
- Amber Fort (11 km from central Jaipur). This massive fort-palace complex built in hybrid Hindu-Muslim style dates back to Raja Man Singh and was the royal palace of the Kachwahas from c. 1600 to 1727. The name has nothing to do with the rather pretty pastel yellow color; instead, the fort is named after the town of Amber, in turn named after the goddess Amba. Top sights within the fort include the , adorned with thousands on thousands of mirror tiles on the walls and ceiling. The fort/palace grounds are sprawling and have no signage whatsoever in any language, so it's worth getting an audio guide or a real guide. It's a bit of a hike up from the town, and the touristy thing is to hitch an elephant ride to the top. Rs. 10/50 Indians/foreigners, plus optional Rs.25/100 for still/video camera, Rs.100 for audioguide.
- Jaigarh Fort. Never conquered in battle, this was considered the strongest of the three forts in the area. It's best known as the site of the world's largest cannon, the , which was test-fired only once — according to legend, despite using only the half the design amount of gunpowder, the cannonball flew 35 km! A better reason to visit the fort, though, are the scenic gardens at the other end and the spectacular views over the Amber Fort and the hills around. The remains of the foundry where the Jaivana (and many more) were cast are also in the fort grounds. Rs.50 plus Rs.40 for camera.
- Nahargarh Fort. The smallest of the three forts, notable primarily for excellent views over Man Sagar lake and the vast sprawl of Jaipur. The fort also houses the (relatively) compact Madhavendra Bhawan palace, although its former splendour is fading fast under a new layer of graffiti and pigeon shit. Portions of the movie were shot at this fort. To go the area where the "Pathshala" song was shot, take a left turn as soon as you enter the fort. Rs.10 entry, Rs.35 for Madhavendra Bhawan.
- City Palace. The City Palace is an imposing blend of traditional Rajput and Mughal architecture. It is a vast palace complex occupying nearly one-seventh of the Pink City. It was originally built by Maharaja Jai Singh II. The complex is divided into a series of courtyards, sprawling gardens and buildings. It is home to several palatial structures like the Chandra Mahal (home to present Maharajah of Jaipur), Mubarak Mahal (housing a textile museum), Diwan-e-Khas (or Hall of Private audience housing the two largest silver vessels in the world), the Diwan-e-Aam ( or Hall of Public Audience) and the gateway Ridhi Sidhi Pol (with four small doorways decorated with motifs depicting the four seasons). Another integral part of the palace complex is the Hawa Mahal, standing away from the main complex.
- Jal Mahal. Jal Mahal (or ) is on the way to Sisodia Rani Garden. A Rajput style architectured palace sits in the center of the Maan-sarovar lake. The lake is often dry in the summer but winter monsoons frequently turn it into a beautiful lake filled with water hyacinths.
- Govind Devji Temple
- Moti Doongari
- Lakshmi Narayan Temple
- Akshardham Temple (at Vaishali Nagar)
- Jain Mandir (Shivdas Pura) 15-16 Km from Jaipur
Galtaji is an ancient Hindu pilgrimage site situated 10 km from Jaipur on Jaipur-Agra highway near Sisodia Rani Garden. The main temple here is temple of Galtaji in constructed in pink stone. The temple has a number of pavilions with rounded roofs, exquisitely carved pillars and painted walls. The temple is surrounded by natural springs and reservoirs that are considered holy .There are also seven tanks or here.
- Jantar Mantar
Jantar Mantar is the biggest of five astronomical observatory build by Maharaja Jai Singh during the period 1727-1734 in north India. It is located very close to the City Palace. The observatory consists of fourteen major geometric devices (or in Hindi) for measuring time, predicting eclipses, tracking stars in their orbits, ascertaining the declinations of planets, and determining the celestial altitudes etc. Unfortunately no text is made available to tourists regarding the various yantras nor are there any plaques/boards in front of them. In most of the cases local guides are not of any help either.
- Hawa Mahal
Hawa Mahal (or Palace of breeze) was built in 1799 by Maharaja Sawai Singh as part of City Palace. It was an extension of the (women) chamber. It's purpose was to allow royal ladies to observe everyday life in the street below without being seen. It is a five storey high red sandstone structure complete with over 950 windows. The breeze (or hawa in Hindi) circulates through these windows giving the palace its name. Tourists are not allowed to go inside the palace.
- Ram Niwas Garden
- Central Museum (or Albert Hall Museum)
- Zoological Garden
- Sisodia Rani Palace and Garden
- Vidyadhar Garden
- Central Park (Entrance near Statue Circle)
- Anokhi Museum of Hand Printing, Kheri Gate, Amber
A beautiful clean museum dedicated to the traditional art of hand block printing textiles, this museum is housed in a recently restored heritage haveli tucked into the back streets of old Amber. Small cafe, clean toilets, small shop, friendly staff & a printer & block carver demonstrating their crafts every day. +91-141-2530226/2531267 Check out Anokhi's museum and learn about unique aspects of hand printed textiles visit the link below to watch the video:
Location is derived from the great work of WikiMapia
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Solha Shringar karke Sajna Se Milungi
Made by mksfoto
Here comes the bride. Her solha shringar (or sixteen adornments) complete, an Indian bride is a vision of beauty. =============================== The brideâs âSolah Shringarâ (without covering regional variations or this will turn into a 400 page thesis) are: 1. Her hair, after being washed and oiled, is braided into a weave of plaits or tied back at the nape of her neck in a bun with flowers and ornaments adorning it. 2. The forehead of each bride is marked with a red bindi (dot) - the mark of God and a sign of matrimony. 3. The brideâs forehead is embellished with Suraj of sisphul -a large circular half ball. The mangapatti -a gold ornament is worn along the hairline. The mang-tikki is usually a simple round disc, about an inch across, set with precious stones and is attached to the parting of the hair by a chain. 4. The nose ring is seldom in the shape of a ring. It is usually a small cluster of gems affixed by means of a screw to the nostril. 5. Her face is embellished with dots and designs of chandan (sandalwood paste) which go across the forehead and come down to her cheekbones. The Rajput bride might have three black dots on her chin to protect her from the Evil Eye. 6. For highlighting the eyes, Kajal (made from the soot of diya or earthen lamp lit with a wick placed in clarified butter) is used. 7. The ears are bedecked with the karn phul- a gold ornament with a star or radiated center of about an inch in diameter sometimes richly ornamented by precious stones and fixed to the lobe. Jhumka-a bell shaped earring made of solid gold usually with a row of tiny beads along its edge, is the favorite among most. A string a pearls is attached to it and taken behind the earlobe to support the weight of the heavy earring. 8. The patta (literally meaning leaf) is used as a decorative form and worn in any part of the ear except the lobe. The Bengalis also wear the kaan balas-two half-moon shaped gold crescents dangling below the lobe. 9. The variety of necklaces is bewildering, and brides are often seen wearing a series of them of differing lengths. Of course, floral garlands of mogras, rajnigandhas, roses, and marigolds are also worn by the brides. 10. The bangle or bracelet is the most significant of ornaments, for above all, they are the visible sign of marriage. 11. Further up the arm is the bazubandh or armlet-a precious stone-adorned semi-circular trinket with skeins at both ends to tie them in place with. 12. The palms are covered with an intricate design of mehandi (henna). 13. Rings, usually of gold, are worn. There is also the fashion of the arsi or thumb-ring with a mirrored front for the bride to look at herself. In some cases, the mirror opens to reveal a small box in which perfume can be kept. Another popular combination is the haath phool consisting of rings in all the fingers, joined to a bangle at the wrist with chains from each ring radiating to a medallion encrusted with stones in the center of the hand, with chains again joining the medallion to the bangle. 14. To keep the sari in place as well as accentuate the brideâs slim waist a kamarband or belt of gold or silver is used. 15. The feet are coloured red with alta drawing a thick line along the outer border of the foot and applying a dot above the arch. Anklets are either in the form of simple chains of paizeb, rings of silver set with a fringe of small spherical bells which tinkle at every movement of the limb. And finally, the toes are adorned with the anwat, a ring furnished with little bells. Or the bichua, rings worn around the toes, and traditionally attached along each side of the foot, to the paizeb at the ankle. 16. And finally, the richly woven gold and red brocade sari. ========================================== www.indiaprofile.com/fashion/indianbride.htm ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- [On Explore on 21 March 2008. A late entrant, made it to the list only on 24 November 2008 at # 174]
Jaipur Panorama: Jantar Mantar, City Palace & Nahargarh Fort
Made by theurbannexus
Sunny early evening light as the sun sets over Jaipur. The warm light basks on the Jantar Mantar, and City Palace. Both were designed and built by Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh II, the ruler who shifted Amber to the new city once Mughal power declined sufficiently. Towards the background, sitting on a hill which is part of the Aravalli range is the Nahargarh Fort, where the current Maharaja's (unofficially, of course) mother, Gayatri Devi lives today. Below the foothills of that hill lies the Birla Mandir (Hindu temple), which is one of many Birla temples in India. Birla is a family held industrial company with many arms, similar to the Korean concept of 'Chaebol'. Similar companies in India include Tata and others. Right in the middle of the image, rises a mid height expanse of red gate - this is the Hawa Mahal (Palace of the Winds) - earlier images in this set explain the wonders of this structure. There is a great deal of complexity in this image. In the Jantar Mantar area, one can see 3 people. One is a Muslim man, dressed in the manner typical for this part of Northern India, with the 'topi' (hat) characteristic, with long kurta (shirt, worn by all religions). The other two appear to be Western tourists. I also note that both the main and quarter (sawai) flags of Jaipur are flying at full mast - the large one always is, and the smaller flag does when the Maharaja is in town. There are various levels of Maharaja, and the people of Jaipur regarded their one highly enough to give him the additional title, 'Sawai', which means 'one and a quarter', denoting that he was 'one and a quarter' Maharajas, above the ordinary. Late afternoon and evening is when pollution is at its most in India's cities. This is unfortunate as it robs us of clear light towards the posterior depths of the image, and in the sky. Alas, this is a reality of India. However, as I later found in Delhi, modernisation there has meant that the metro and use of natural gas (CNG) in all public transport has cut pollution buy around 30%. That is significant and gives me hope. As India's economy continues to rapidly grow, metros and further advances should make their way to the smaller (Jaipur is a small city at 3 million) cities.
Crumbling under the Wind
Made by Justin Gaurav Murgai
The Hawa Mahal, or the Palace of Winds, is arguably Jaipurâs best-known monument. For one, it is unlike any other Rajput monument â fort, palace or temple. Adjacent to the City Palace (where the family of the last Maharaja of Jaipur still lives) is the Hawa Mahal Jaipur, built by Sawai Pratap Singh and designed by Lalchand Usta in 1799. If you view it from a distance, it looks like a palace with the promise of big, spacious rooms inside. But once you cross the road for a closer inspection, you realise that it is little more than a finely chiselled facade. Out of its five floors, the top three are just a room deep while the lower floors are connected to rooms and courtyards. Hawa Mahal, Jaipur, is an enormous tapering structure with numerous arches, spires and a mind-boggling 953 latticed casements and small windows. The building is a bit of an enigma as nobody knows precisely why it was built. A couplet ascribed to Sawai Pratap Singh, a poet and a devotee of the Hindu deities Radha and Krishna, suggests that the monument was dedicated to them. However, the most widely accepted conjecture is that it was a viewing gallery for the ladies of the royal household. Sitting in the cool, airy interior of the Hawa Mahal, they could watch the goings-on below while remaining hidden themselves. The carved screen balconies meant that the windows caught even the slightest whiff of breeze, making the ladies comfortable as they watched the royal parades and processions.
Amer Fort, Jaipur
Made by mksfoto
View On Black Amber Fort (also known as Amer Fort) is located in Amber, 11 km from Jaipur. It was the ancient citadel of the ruling Kachhawa clan of Amber, before the capital was shifted to present day Jaipur. Amber Fort is known for its unique artistic style, blending both Hindu and Muslim (Mughal) elements, and its ornate and breathtaking artistry. The fort borders the Maota Lake. The structure which is known today as Amber Fort was initially a palace complex within the original fort of Amber that is today known as Jaigarh Fort. Connected to Amber via fortified passages, Jaigarh Fort is located on a hill above the Amber complex, and is constructed of red sandstone and white marble. It was reputed to be the treasure vault of the Kacchwaha rulers. Like the entire fort complex, Amber Fort is also constructed of white and red sandstone. The Fort is unique in that its outside, an imposing and rugged defensive structure, is markedly different from its inside, an ornate, lavish interior influenced by both Hindu and Muslim (Mughal) styles of ornamentation. The walls of the interior of the fort are covered with murals, frescoes, and paintings depicting various scenes from daily life. Other walls are covered with intricate carvings, mosaic, and minute mirror work.
Made by mksfoto
Jal Mahal (meaning Palace in the Water) is located in the middle of the Man Sagar Lake in Jaipur city. The lake has a water spread area of 300 acres (121 ha) and is enclosed by the Aravalli hills on the north, west and eastern side, while the southern side consists of plains that is intensely inhabited. There is the Nahargarh Fort (Nahargarh means home of tigers) in these hills that provides a commanding view of the Man Sagar lake and the Jal Mahal palace, in addition to a beautiful view of the city of Jaipur. The lake was created by constructing a dam across the Darbhawati River, between Khilagarh hills and hilly areas of Nahargarh, in the 16th century. The lake got polluted due to sewage flow from Jaipur city. The palace remained uninhabited, was not maintained and hence not visited by tourists. To remove the ecological damage caused to the lake due to indiscriminate pollution from the city sewage, restoration measures were undertaken, since 2001. However, when I was there I still saw open drains discharging untreated sewage into the lake and it shows in the filth in the water.
Made by Dan Wiklund
This peculiar looking building was constructed in 1799 by Maharadja Sawaj Pratap Singh to enable the ladies of the royal household (or harem if you will) to look down at the bustling citylife. Quite obviously there were quite a few women indeed... The name Hawa Hamal means palace of winds and gets it name from its construction enables the wind, hawa, to circulate to keep it cool even during the hot months. The building is located in the city Jaipur in Rajhastan which is also called the pink city. Here you can get a clue to why. It originally got the nickname after the entire city was painted city was painted pink to honor the price of wales on a visit in 1853. The actuall outlook of the city varies heavily though, depending of when the building last was painted, time of the day, dust, haze, pollution and so on but here it actually looks fairly pink. You should watch this since that brings out a lot more details. My pictures aren't balanced for a white background and a lot of the finer details are lost in this small format.
Flowers and Bangles
Made by mksfoto
[TUC] Decorations done to the mandap. There are the mandatory flowers and banana leaves, the unique feature were the decorations made by stringing together bangles. The mandap is where the religious ceremonies take place. It is usually a thatched roof structure with no walls supported by pillars in each of the four corners. The four pillars represent the mother and father of the bride and the groom - a recognition of their contribution in raising their children to this stage of life. ============ I would like to touch upon one of the ceremonies (not featured in my photos) that form part of the marriage Hriday Sparshmantra or the heart-felt prayer (literal translation!) The bride and groom place one hand on each other's heart and chant 'mantras' (prayers) together. The meaning of these 'mantras' is - ' I am installing you in my heart from this day onwards; I will be loyal to you; this alliance is made in Heaven; let us ask the Almighty for His blessings'. ==================================================
Another time, another place
Made by Java Cafe
A couple of tourists taking a breather on the roof of the Amber Fort, near Jaipur, in the state of Rajasthan in India. It seems like a nice place to catch the rays of a mid-December sun. Built over four centuries ago, Amber Fort is a treasure trove of visual delights (in addition to being rich in historical and cultural significance). Amber (pronounced Amer) is situated about 11 kilometres from Jaipur. It was the ancient citadel of the ruling Kachhawa clan of Amber, before the capital was shifted in the plains to present day Jaipur. The Amber Fort, set among rugged hills, is a fascinating blend of Hindu and Mughal architecture. Constructed by Raja Man Singh I in 1592 and completed by Sawai Jai Singh I, the fort is made out of red sand stone and white marble. The history of the Amber Fort goes back seven centuries; some of the earlier structures are in ruins. However, those built in the 16th century and afterwards are still in excellent shape. My Amber Fort series can be seen .
Explored! - AWOB - 5 - Nataraj - The Lord of Dance
Made by 2k Photography
Read about Nataraj, here en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nataraja -- A Week of Bokeh - 5 I was feeling rather restricted with the series... So I thought, why not have a my kinda shot thrown in the series... :D This is almost non PSed but for contrast/saturation settings (which is exceptionally rare with me...lol... :D )... The idea struck when I was roaming here and there in my house looking for possible good subjects... Then I took this metal idol from house on the street and placed it on a fence that now has dried twigs on it, set the background and shot this... I hope you like it.. And yes, I am crazy about dance... But I can hardly do it myself.. :D :D :D Loads of love 2k --- Third Explore in a row, Wow! :D Thanks so much for all your comments and faves.... :) Thou art too awesome... Please don't post graphic comments, thank you
Daydreaming. In the footsteps of once mighty emperors.
Made by Java Cafe
Much more interesting: . A watch tower at Amber Fort, in Rajasthan, India. Built over four centuries ago, Amber Fort is a treasure trove of visual delights (in addition to being rich in historical and cultural significance). Amber (pronounced Amer) is situated about 11 kilometres from Jaipur, in the state of Rajasthan, in India. It was the ancient citadel of the ruling Kachhawa clan of Amber, before the capital was shifted in the plains to present day Jaipur. The Amber Fort, set among rugged hills, is a fascinating blend of Hindu and Mughal architecture. Constructed by Raja Man Singh I in 1592 and completed by Sawai Jai Singh I, the fort is made out of red sand stone and white marble. The history of the Amber Fort goes back seven centuries; some of the earlier structures are in ruins. However, those built in the 16th century and afterwards are still in excellent shape.
Row of Arches, Amber Fort
Made by theurbannexus
A row of arches overlooking the hills, Amber Fort; Jaipur, Rajasthan. This fort served as the capital for the Maharajas of this region, until Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh felt that the time was right to start a new city, which he named after himself - Jaipur. His reasoning was based on the fact that he had entered into an agreement with the fierce Mughal rulers based in nearby Agra (now in Uttar Pradesh) to marry his daughter to a prince - this lead to peace, and him being the Commander of the Mughal Army. As Mughal power waned he felt it was safe to expand his kingdom and seat of power. There are a number of forts in Jaipur including the older Jaigarh Fort, next to this one, and the newer City Palace which was established once the city was built. Part of this palace is also open to the public and the current (titleless) Maharaja resides there when he is not in the UK.
Pillars of Amber Fort
Made by Java Cafe
Amber (pronounced Amer) is situated about 11 kilometres from Jaipur in Rajasthan, India. It was the ancient citadel of the ruling Kachhawa clan of Amber, before the capital was shifted in the plains to present day Jaipur. The Amber Fort, set among rugged hills, is a fascinating blend of Hindu and Mughal architecture. Constructed by Raja Man Singh I in 1592 and completed by Sawai Jai Singh I, the fort is made out of red sand stone and white marble. The history of the Amber Fort goes back seven centuries; some of the earlier structures are in ruins. However, those built in the 16th century and afterwards are still in excellent shape. The hallway depicted in this photo is known as the hall of audiences, where royalty would meet with the commoners and listen to their concerns on a specific day of the week.
Made by areyarey
âAll truths are easy to understand once they are discovered; the point is to discover them.â - Galileo Galilei happy exploring my friends..may the force be with you :)) John Williams: Star Wars, theme I don't usually put long descriptions, however the Jantar Mantar or astronomical observatory in Jaipur is an amazing place. A collection of architectural astronomical instruments, built by Maharaja (King) Jai Singh II at his then new capital of Jaipur between 1727 and 1734 and modeled after the one that he had built for him at the then Mughal capital of Delhi. .. please see en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jantar_Mantar_(Jaipur) if you want to know more
Made by mksfoto
[CY]-[M]-[MCG] ------------------- The groom has been carried on the shoulders to the stage inside the pandal (decorated tent). Now he waits for the ceremonies to start. Hindu marriages comprise two parts which take turns through the ceremony. One part is what the scriptures prescribe and is conducted by the priest. The second part is what traditions have handed down and are conducted by the women folk of the bride's family, though male members may be involved in it. The first stage of the marriage is the latter - traditions. And this differs from region to region, community to community, and caste to caste. Priests and the scriptures come later. ============================= In Explore on 21-March-2008 [highest at # 12]. Thank you one and all
baavla, the charmer
Made by nandadevieast
i met him in jaipur. he is a snake charmer...in real life, and in reel life too. he has played that role in many movies, the most notable of them being, 'dharmkanta', 'bantwara' and ajay devgan's 'itihaas'. i told him i didn't notice him in any of these... he suggested i should watch the movies carefully next time...in dharmkanta, when the heroine is bitten by a deadly snake, dying in dharmendra's lap, i was the 'snake-charmer' who brought her back to life. baavla hai (he's mentally unstable)...his neighbour and close friend told me...and the movies he's talking about are long gone...now he has to take a capsule everyday. i asked baavla to show me the medicine...but he LOL'd and said, they're all jealous of me.
Jal Mahal (Water Palace), Jaipur
Made by adventurocity
The Jal Mahal is a pleasure palace located in the middle of Man Sagar Lake, a reservoir formed behind a dam across the Darbhawati River. The Nahargarh Hills form a backdrop to the five-storey, red sandstone structure that was built by Sawai Pratap Singh in 1799 for the royal duck hunting parties of the Maharajas of Jaipur. The best times to visit are at sunset, in the evening when the palace is floodlit, and during winter when migratory birds are abundant. (Brian K. Smith photo.) Interested in visiting here? Join the discussion on the Adventurocity Forum.
Made by mksfoto
[PFO-P]-[CY^2]-[TUC]-[A3B]-[M]-[CGG]-[SHC] ----------------------------------------------------- The bride's aunt lends a helping hand. [I've skipped over a large part of the ceremony and come towards the end - some 4 hours from where it began] Kanya-dan is the ceremony where the bride's father hands over his daughter to the care of her husband. Translated it means giving away the bride. The look on the bride and her aunt's face reflects their deepening sorrow as the time for the bride to leave her family draws near. =============================================== In Explore on 31-Mar-2008 - thank you one and all
Up The Path: Jaigarh Courtyard Gardens
Made by theurbannexus
Though Jaigarh Fort is often very utilitarian and functional rather than having purpose directed at form and beauty, the central courtyard and gardens provide a wonderful contrast. There are two chhatri ('umbrella') structures at each end of the courtyard, next to the fort wall. These are linked by a deep red arched bridge, which itself has beautiful carvings. There is a wonderful view over (left to right) the Amber Fort, Amber City, Jaipur City and the Aravalli Hills. On the right, the fort wall contains holes for pouring hot water and oil, and for archers to aim at any potential invaders or unwelcome guests.
Haathi Mere Saathi
Made by designldg
Haathi Mere Saathi (Elephants my Friends) is an Indian film and a favourite with children in the early 1970s. I love elephants (Haathi in Hindi) since I am a child, they are my favorite animals, maybe because of Kipling's Jungle Book or Disney's cartoon Dumbo. Nowadays Lord Ganesha stays around my neck in order to protect me. This was shot in Jaipur's Amber Fort in Rajasthan where elephants carry people from the village down the hill to the palace. That morning there were so many of them that I never saw as many in my whole life, it was an unforgettable moment of happiness...
Made by || Ramit Batra ||
Here, at one side we have International Sportsmen coming to our country. And yet we didn't bother to be prepared. The High-tech is going Super-Hi-tech. But the 'Poor Hungry India' is just that. Very photogenic for our Photographs. Nothing More. The rally in Jaipur, passing through some very under-developed streets & villages. Was yet another eye-opener to the conditions that still prevail in our Countryside. We had Nitrogen for our Rally-car wheels. Super Hi-Octane Fuel. But still no regular supply of Water & Electricity in the Village. Ironical. Incredible India.
A Jaipur Journey
^^; I used "Salvation" by Roxette for the background music. Hope you enjoy! ;)...india jaipur journey roxette salvation
Travelogue - Jaipur
, is the capital of Rajasthan state, India. Jaipur is also the capital of Jaipur District. Jaipur is the former capital of a princely state of the
Roads to Jaipur
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Aboard the Palace on Wheels in Jaipur
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Streetlife in Jaipur
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RDB The Video ( Nahargarh Fort , jaipur )
fort, jaipur www.amitsaini.com...sachin deepak vinay. www.amitsaini.com saini amit bhupesh nitin. nahargarh Esprit de corps Jaipur
The Jaipur city palace and observatory (Rajasthan)
Rajasthan state, India. Jaipur is also the capital of Jaipur District. Jaipur is the former capital of the princely state of Jaipur. The city was founded
Hawa Mahal, Palace of Winds. Jaipur
enjoy a sense of freedom without showing themselves.Jaipur, India....à¤°à¤¾à¤à¤¸à¥à¤¥à¤¾à¤¨ rajputana palace architecture mughal palacio de los vientos jaipur Hawa Mahal Rajasthan
trip, this video is part of the stuff from Jaipur. Quite an amazing city!...Rajasthan Jaipur India travel palace kings queen fort lake
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Overlooking Central Intersection in Jaipur
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Galta -holy monkey- temple Jaipur India
the 'sun god' as the sun is regarded as an inexhaustable source of energy....Galta-temple Monkey-temple Surya Jaipur India
Jaipur Rickshaw Video
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Umaid Mahal - Jaipur Hotel
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JAIPUR, RAJASTHAN - INDIA
Jaipur is the capital of Rajasthan state. Built of pink stucco in imitation of sandstone, the city is remarkable among pre-modern Indian cities for the width
Historical and lives of India...india agra jaipur taj_mahal
Jaipur - the Pink City and Amber Fort
Jaipur is the capital of Rajasthan. The nickname "Pink City" refers to the red sandstone used for most buildings. Jaipur deserves to be one of the
India (III): Fatehpur Sikri, Jaipur and Amber
Rajasthan with Fatehpur Sikri, Jaipur with palace of winds and city palace and the fort Amber...India Indien Rajasthan Fatehpur Sikri Jaipur Palace of Winds Amber Fort
Nearest places of interest:
Bise Godown Industrial Area
Near Civil line Area ( Kachi Basti )