The History of the Reign of Tipú Sultán
The accession of the mighty Prince, high in dignity, His High­ness Tipú Sultán, to the throne of Mysore, and the advance of the armies under Generals Lang and Stuart towards Wandiwash, with other events of the year 1197, Hijri.— A. D. 1781-2. p. 1
The march of the Sultán’s victorious ensigns to subdue his enemies and the recapture of Nuggur, Gorial Bundur (Manga­lore), &c.— Also the defeat of a detachment of the Bombay army, by the bravery of the Ghazies (Mussulman soldiers), and the establishment of peace between the Sultán and the English government; also the death of that brave officer, Muhammad Alí (Commandant), in the same year, that is, A. Hijri, 1197.— A. D. 1782. p. 10
An account of the operations of Mír Moinuddín, otherwise called Syud Sáhib, the Sipahsalar of the Sultán in the Payanghaut province, and a description of the battles fought between the Syud, the French, and the English troops, and his return to the presence; also, the conclusion of peace in the same year, that is to say, the year 1197 Hijri, or A. D. 1782. p. 33
The marriage of Boorhanuddín, the most worthy of the sons of Lalamean (who was the brother-in-law of the Sultán, and slain at the battle of Churkooli), with the daughter of Budruzzumán Khán, the Foujdár of Nuggur, and his appointment and Mission to conquer the Hill Fort of Nurgoonda— also the insubordinate conduct of the Chief of Punganoor, and the appointment of cer­tain kushoons, or brigades, to punish and reduce him to subjec­tion— also the repair of the Fort of Ruhmaun Gurh.— Occur­rences of the year 1198, Hijri.— A. D. 1783. p. 49
An account of the conquest of the Mountain Fort of Nurgoonda by the brave exertions of Kumruddín Khán, and his return to the presence, with other events of the same year, A. D. 1784. p. 59
The rebellion of the people of the district of Koorg, and the march of the victorious standards of the Sultán to punish the insubordinate inhabitants of that quarter, and the capture there of eighty thousand men and women, with other occurrences of that year, 1198, Hijri.— A. D. 1783. p. 68
The invasion of Mysore by the Mahrattas and the chief of Hydurabád with the intention to subdue the territories of the Khodádád Kingdom, and the conquest by them of certain forts of that State in their neighbourhood, and the march of the victorious Sultán to repel his enemies by the route of Adhooni, and the conquest of that place in the year 1199 Hijri, with other matters, A. D. 1785. p. 85
The march of the victorious army to the discomfiture of the Mahrattas then plundering and laying waste the country on the other side the river Tungbhudra, and an account of the capture of Kunchun Gurh and Kupli or Kopli; the passage of the river by the victorious army, and the battles there fought with the Mahrattas in the same year, Hijri, 1199. p. 101
The retrograde movement made by the Sultán, from motives of policy or convenience, and the pursuit of the Mahrattas;— also the arrival of Boorhanuddín Sipahsalar, with his troops and the arrival of a convoy of provisions from Nuggur in charge of Budruzzumán Khán Foujdár; also the seizure of the district of Sanore, and the flight of Hukím Khán, and a description of the battles fought between the Infidels and Moslems in the same year 1199, Hijri.— A. D. 1784. p. 115
An account of another night attack, the last battle and the defeat of the Mahrattas by the victorious army, and the establish­ment of Peace between the Lion conquering the world, the Sultán, and his weak incompetent enemies the Mahrattas; also the regu­lation of the districts of the Poligars, with other events which occurred in the year 1200, Hijri.— A. D. 1785-6. p. 125
An account of the re-establishment of order in the City of Seringaputtun, the regulation of the whole of the Sultán’s ter­ritories and the dismission from office of Mír Sadik, Dewán, or Minister of state, also, the completion of the Alí Musjid,— the return of the Embassadors from the presence of the Sultán of Room, or Constantinople, sent thither in the year 1198 Hijri:— and the despatch of an Embassador to Hydurabád with other events of the year 1202, Hijri,— A. D. 1787. p. 139
The march of the Sultán and his army towards Kalikote, and an account of the attack of Koochi Bundur (Cochin), and the dependencies of the Raja of Maliwar, and the defeat and heavy loss sustained by the victorious army from the mistakes or errors of the guides, and the second attack and conquest of that port,— occurrences of the year 1205, Hijri.— A. D. 1790. p. 152
An account of the advance of an army under the command of General Meadows to the aid of the Raja of Maliwar, and the battles fought between the English army and that of the Sultán;— the death of Boorhanuddín Sipahsalar, who was slain near the Fort of Sutti Mungul, the march of the Royal Standard towards the Payanghaut, and an account of the different victories gained about that time, 1205, Hijri.— A. D. 1790. p. 162
An account of the arrival from Bengal of the Governor-General, Earl Cornwallis, Bahadúr,— the Commander-in-Chief of the English army, and his confederacy with Nizám Alí Khán, and the Mahrattas. Also, the march of the confederates to attack on all sides, and root up the power of the Khodádád (the Kingdom of Mysore,) and the conquest of the Forts and Towns of the Bala­ghaut. Also, the Battles fought between the army of the Sultán and those of the confederates with other events of the year, 1206, Hijri.— A. D. 1791. p. 172
An account of the reduction to order and obedience of the Capital, and the merited punishment of the Traitor Kishn Rao, with the arrival of the Sultán there.— Also, the Invasion and ravage of the Mussulman Territory (Mysore) by the Moghuls and Mahrattas, with other events of the same year 1206, Hijri.— A. D. 1791. p. 191
An account of the arrival of Sikundur Jah and Foulad Jung the son of Nizám Alí Khán with Mushír ul Moolk, and a large army from the vicinity of Pankul in the camp of the English Commander-in-Chief, and the defeat of the troops besieging Mudgiri by the eldest son of Tipú, Prince Futteh Hydur; also, the death of Hafiz Furíd uddín Khán, styled Moyud ud dowla who was slain in the vicinity of Gurum Koonda— the advance also, a second time of the Commander-in-Chief of the English army to Seringaputtun, the arrival of the Mahratta Chief with his army, and the conclusion of peace between the English and the Sultán according to the views or instructions of the two confederates (the Mahrattas and the Nizám), with other events of the year 1207, Hijri.— A. D. 1792. p. 209
An account of the march of the Sultán’s troops to punish the refractory Poligars of the frontier, and of the internal regulation of the kingdom and departments, which had fallen into dis­order and decay; also, the rebuilding or reconstruction of the Fort of Seringaputtun, events of the year 1207, Hijri.— A. D. 1792. p. 222
An account of the return of the Illustrious Embassadors (the Sultán’s sons) in the year 1208, Hijri, and the naming of the Kutcheries, or Brigades of Infantry, after the great and glorious names;— also, the distinction and honours conferred on the Sultán’s Amírs, by the title of Mír Mírán. The preparation or formation of the throne of the kingdom, and the arrival of one of the Princes of Eeraun, or Persia, the cause of his coming being the enmity of the Amírs and Chief personages at his (Father’s) court.— An account also, of the marriage of the Sultán, and a detail of the events or occurrences in the kingdom, from the beginning of 1208, to the year 1212, Hijri.— A. D. 1793-1797. p. 236
An account of the march of an Army under the command of General Harris, the Commander-in-Chief of the English Forces, agreeably to the orders of Lord Mornington, Bahadúr, and according to the advice of Aboul Kasim Khán Shusteri, and Mushír ul Moolk, (the Prime Minister of the Nizám of Hydurabád), to Seringaputtun, and the battles fought between the Sultán and the Sipah Sirdár, or General, before mentioned, the assault and capture of the Fort of Seringaputtun, the Martyrdom of the Pro­tector of the World, the Sultán, and the fall of his Kingdom and Government, all of which events occurred in the year, 1213, Hijri.— A. D. 1798-9. p. 251
A description of the amiable personal qualities, the disposition, manners and usages of that ornament of the throne of silence, (death) Tipú Sultán. These, notwithstanding from the abun­dance of evidence and proof they require no detail, or amplifica­tion, still agreeably to custom, a concise account of them is here given. p. 280