Madurai Looted People Spiked Garland Of Skulls By Jalaludin Madurai Governor, Ibin Battuta

Madurai city.image.jpg

When one reads the history of India,one is appalled at the atrocities committed by Invaders,especially Muslims.

The doctored History of India and the psudeo secularists would not allow you to know real history.

As a favour you are allowed to read about the atrocities perpetrated by Aurangazeb and to a limited extent by Tippu Sultan.

Even these atrocities are disputed by stating that Aurangazeb was pious nd Thippu Sultan as the Tiger of Mysore.

In this confusion, many do not even know of other Muslim tormentors like the Governor of Madurai,Tamil Nadu,India.

Not satisfied with the atrocities committed by him and his troops,he had Jihadis from Africa and West Asia.

Hindus were massacred and their skulls were stung in the trees.

Read on.

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 According to Maduraivijayam, once after the take over of Madurai by Sultans, The sultanate of Madurai was established around 1333 CE by Jalal-ud-din Ahsan Shah, the governor of Madurai.

The region from the south of river Coleroon right till Rameshwaram was in the hands of the Sultanate of Madurai. With their capital at Madurai the so called “Sultans” had their paws on the rich trading routes of Asia via the flourishing ports on the Tamil Nadu coastline.The ports were a source of not only trade but also the entry point for Islamic jihadis arriving from West Asia and Africa.The most fertile region of the south was under their control. This allowed to Sultanate to field resources to fend off larger enemies like the Hoysalas. Beautiful Madurai cocnut trees were cut down and in their place are to be seen rows of iron spikes hanging with garlands of crores of human skulls.


During his reign, Ibn Battuta, the Muslim Moroccan explorer known for his extensive travels through Africa and Asia, visited his court, while on his way to China. He married Jalaluddin Ahsan Khan‘s daughter. His travel notes mentions Ghiyas-ud-Din Muhammad Damghani’s atrocious behaviour towards the local population. His army under his personal orders had the habit of frequently rounding up the local villagers, indiscriminately i&

ng them on sharpened wooden spikes and left to die.[13] These accounts of were published in the Rihla (lit. “Journey”).

Reference and citation.

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