- Kalyanpuri (old name of Karuali) (The Jats - Their Role in the Mughal Empire/Chapter V,p.112)
- Karkaralagiri (कर्करालगिरि)
- Karkarala (कर्कराला)
Tahsils in Karauli district
Villages in Karauli tehsil
Agarri, Akolpura, Alampur, Alampur, Anandgarh, Aneejara, Arab Ka Pura, Ari Hudpura, Atewa, Bahrai, Balloopura, Barh Dulhepal, Barh Gulal, Barkhera, Barrif, Barriya, Barwatpura, Basai Dulapura, Baseri, Bawli, Beejalpur, Bhaisawat, Bhanwarpura, Bharka, Bhaua, Bhauwapura, Bhavli, Bhoder, Bhojpur, Bhood Khera, Bichpuri, Bindapura, Binega, Birhata, Birhati, Birhati, Birwas, Chainpur, Chainpur, Chak Rod, Chamarpura, Chhawar, Chodarapura, Dafalpur, Dahmoli, Dalapura Shastri, Daleelpur, Danda, Daudpur, Deeppura, Deeppura, Deori, Dhandhupura, Dhoogarh, Doodapura, Dukawali, Farakpur, Fatehpur, Gadoli, Gangurda, Garh Mandora, Garhi, Gerai, Gerai Ki Guwari, Ghurakar, Golara, Goojar Bhavli, Gopalgarh, Gopalpur Sai, Gunesari, Gunesra, Gurla, Guwreda, Hajaripura, Hakimpura, Hanumanpura, Harjanpura, Harnagar, Jagatpura, Jahangeerpur, Jakher, Jamoora, Jungeenpura, Kailadevi, Kalyani, Karauli (M), Karsai, Kasara, Kashipura, Kashirampura, Keeratpur, Keshpura, Khaira, Khanpura, Kharenta, Khera Rajgarh, Kheriya, Khirkhira, Khohri, Khoobnagar, Khooda, Khoondri, Konder, Kosra, Kota, Kota(Chhawar), Kumherpur, Lakhnipur, Lauhra, Ledor Kalan, Ledor Khurd, Lotda, Machani, Madanpur, Maholi, Mahoo, Mahuwa Khera, Makanpur, Makanpur Chaube, Malpur, Mamchari, Manch, Manchi, Manda Khera, Mangrol, Manoharpura, Manthai, Mardai Kalan, Mardai Khurd, Masalpur, Mengra Kalan, Mengra Khurd, Meola, Mohanpur, Munshipura, Narayana, Nawlapura, Nayawas, Nayawas, Neemripura, Pahari, Pahari Meeran, Paitoli, Parasari, Pareeta, Pator, Pator Shastri, Peepal Khera, Peepalpura, Pejpura, Piprani, Pura Auodarkhan, Raghuvanshi, Rajanipura, Rajor, Rajpur, Rampur, Rampura, Ratiyapura, Reechhoti, Rod Kalan, Rod Khurd, Rohar, Rudor, Ruggapura, Rughpura, Sadhpura, Sahajpur, Sahanpur, Saipur, Sakarghata, Saseri, Seeloti, Semarda, Sengarpura, Sewli, Shankarpura, Shubhnagar, Siganpur, Silpura, Singniya, Sohanpur, Sorya, Tali, Tarhati With Kanchanpur, Taroli, Tatwai, Teekatpura, Tharkapura, Timkoli, Tulsipura, Ummedpura, Umri, Unchagaon, Unche Ka Pura, Wajidpur,
According to the Hammiramahakavya, Vagbhata ruled at Ranthambhor for twelve years. If this be regarded as an approximately correct period, Vaghhata must have died a little after Ulugh Khan's second attack in 1253 A.D. His greatness was recognised in every quarter. Even his enemies called him "the greatest of the Rais, and the most noble and illustrious of all the princes of Hindustan", and that their estimate was perfectly justified might be seen from his achievements detailed above. Vagbhata was succeeded by his son Jaitrasimha. According to the Balvan inscription , he, acting as some new Sun, scorched Jayasimha, even though he was seated in Mandapa, sharpened the edge of his axe on the throat of the Kurma ruler, looked glorious with his sword playing on the skull of the ruler of Karkarāla-giri and captured at Jhamphāithaghaṭṭa hundreds of the soldiers of the ruler of Malwa who were thereafter thrown into prison at Ranastambhapura and enslaved. (EI,XIX, pp.49-50) 
Dasharatha Sharma writes....[p.123]: Hammira was the last and most famous of the Chauhans of Ranthambhor. Hammira had ascended the throne in V.1339. Not very long after this, he started, according to the Hammiramahakavya, on a digvijaya or conquest of all the quarters. He first defeated Ajuna, the ruler of Bhamarasa, and then exacted tribute from the fort of Mandalakrita (मण्डलकृत) or Mandalgarh. Striking southwards from here, he reached Ujjayini and Dhara and defeated the Paramara ruler Bhoja. From here he turned northwards, and reached home passing through Chittor, Abu, Vardhanapura (वर्धनपुर) (Badnore), Changa (चंगा) (fortress of the mers still retains old name), Pushkar, Maharashtra (Marot), Sakambhari, Khandilla (खंडिल्ल) (Khandela), Champa (चम्पा) (Chaksu), and Karkarala (कर्कराला) (Karkaralagiri of the Balvan Inscription == Karauli), at the last of which places he received the homage of the ruler of Tribhuvanagiri (Tahangarh).
[p.124]: after came a Koti-yajna which was very much like the asvamedha of Samudragupta. It was under the direction of his purohita Vishvarupa. This digvijaya, or rather a number of raids from time to time magnified into one systematic digvijaya (Balvan Inscription, EI, XIX, pp.49 ff) by Nayachandra, took place before V. 1345 (c. 1288 A.D.). The Balvan inscription of the year mentions the performance of not only one but two Kotiyagna by Hammira and describes the capture of the elephant force of Arjuna, the ruler of Malwa, a kingdom the condition of which was indeed bad enough to invite interference from all sides.
- Aarti Choudhary (Patwari, Treasurer and Media incharge, Karauli Rajasthan Patwari Union )
- Mr. Devkinandan Choudhary (Advocate)
Back to Places