Essay On The Great Mughal Era

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INTRODUCTION
The Indian subcontinent experienced a huge shift in the economical and social conditions with the advent of the first Mughal emperor, Babar. Babar introduced reforms of which the natives were not used to. His successors continued the same policies, with each implementing his own will. This report is targeted on the social and economical reforms each of the great Mughal brought. Each period is unique in its own sense.

AKBAR (11 February 1556 – 27 October 1605)
Social Reforms
Akbar’s reign is considered as one the most progressive and productive reigns of the great Mughals. Akbar's reign significantly influenced the course of Indian history. During his rule, the Mughal Empire tripled in size and wealth. His period is noted not only for the developments and reforms that he introduced but also for the flourishment in the arts and architecture. We also come to see that there is huge turn in the religious conditions (Deen-e-Ilahi). Through the analysis of socio-economic
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Jahangir was the son of Jalal ud-din Muhammad Akbar, commonly known as ’Akbar the Great.’ Jahangir was fond of art and painting and is commonly regarded as the patron of painting. He had such a great interest in art work and painting that just by looking at the painting he could have suggested the artist of that piece of art.
Jahangir was highly keen in coming to power. Even in the lifetime of his father, Akbar and during his rule, Jahangir revolted his father. Because of that he rebelled Akber for years but later made alliance with him. Jahangir finally became the Emperor at the age of thirty-eight when Akbar nominated him as his successor on his death bed.
The same act is seen in the period of Jahangir when two of his sons, Prince Khusro and Prince Khurram revolted Jahangir in order to get the

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