Mohur


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Mohur

A gold coin issued in British India and associated states. It was equivalent to 15 rupees. British India stopped minting mohurs in 1918, but some states kept issuing them until the independence of India in 1947.
References in periodicals archive ?
He continued to demand that al-Zindani "besiege the American Embassy" with a group of his followers, further suggesting that "a group of brothers [should] take control over the airbase in Sana'a," "besiege the Republican Palace in Yemen," "carry an operation against the apostates in the Gold Mohur [Hotel] in Aden," and "storm the Ministry of Interior and kill the apostates there and the Interior Minister.
The technical meeting of the championship was held yesterday at Gold Mohur Hotel and Resort in Aden where representatives of all eight teams, referees and observers were present.
2/3 mohur (= 1 zho-gang) of Ranjit Malla of Bhadgaon, dated NS 842 (AD 1722), cut with a straight line without further trimming.
18 The award for Yemen's Leading Hotel went to the Gold Mohur Hotel & Resort and was collected by Saeed Basloom, manager of Warba Trading Company.
For example, a gold mohur from the East India Company era of just two hundred years ago could be worth 500,000 rupees ($10,000)
Alaca R, Yilmaz B, Goktepe AS, Mohur H, Kalyon TA (2002) Efficacy of isokinetic exercise on functional capacity and pain in patellofemoral pain syndrome.
The Yemeni vice president was bolstered in his claims when terrorists conducted near simultaneous bombings of the Movenpick and Gold Mohur hotels, where U.
They were kept in polypropylene cages and were acclimated for 7 days before using in the experiments in a temperature (27 [+ or -] [degrees]C) and light controlled (14h light: 10h dark) room with the provision of food (Gold Mohur mice feed, Hindustan Lever Ltd.
Mine, a tall, black Marwari with sleepy eyes, is Mohur, or "gold coin".
For the second performance of Kalpanik Sambadal on 21 March 1796 "the number of subscribers [was] limited to two hundred," and the price raised to "One Gold Mohur a ticket," as announced in the Calcutta Gazette of 10 March 1796.
Joyce Mackenzie based The Gold Mohur Tree on her life in India with husband Frederick.