“Jabal Masal Asad” (Why is the portrait of Jabal Shammar a picture of Saud, not ibn Rashid?): The portrait of jabal masal is one of my favorite pictures of all time. It was taken by a very young man from the Rajasthan province named Mustafa Askar. He was a talented young man, and he captured the essence of the Rajasthan desert with his simple imagery. The work is also called “Sultan’s portrait” (or simply” Haj”) and was one of the most beloved works by Mustafa Askar.
The painting is of a humble palace in a lush green field surrounded by greenery. In the lower left corner there are two figures. One is the governor and the other is the vizier. There is a fountain in the background, and there is a gate with a golden gatecrasher on the front.
The governor is dressed in a turtleneck and glasses. His tie is neatly stitched and he carries a tray with water in it. He is smiling broadly at the two kneeling figures seated on the padded white silk sofa. Behind him are the colorful flowers.
The vizier is dressed in a silk robe. His hat and turban are similarly embroidered, and he has a bow and a quiver. His sword and dagger are also finely stitched, and in the background are the palatial buildings of the palace. This was Mustafa’s own palace.
After the portrait was made, the two men decided to mount their horses. They were to ride out into the desert. When they arrived at a place called the Dhorah, the two men noticed a group of people gathered there. The people were of the Qutab Shahi community. They were celebrating the victory of Shah Jahan over the marauding army of the Bahadur Qutab.
The portrait was found by these people while doing some research for a book that was going to be based on the life of Mustafa. It was found attached to a wall of the fortress of Karbala. Mustafa had built this fort many years before. There was a gate, which was still open.
The portrait was not an original one. There were many other portraits of Mustafa and his family that were found in the royal family’s library. The portrait in the library had been made by someone else. The exact date when the portrait was made is not known. However, according to historians, the portrait was made during the reign of Jahangir. The portrait in the library was found during the early nineteenth century.
After the discovery of the portrait, there were two options for its display. One was to display it in the museum and the other option was to have it cut into a cube and kept as a valuable antique. It was not chosen because it was found in a very cold place, but because it was a beautiful portrait that belonged to a great king.
It was discovered in the morgue. The doctor who discovered it was examining the body of a woman who had been executed for criticizing the Mubarak. She had also been accused of being involved in plots against the Mubarak. The portrait is thought to have been made during the time of Jahangir. In fact, there were many rumors that the portrait might be a copy of an original one.
In fact, it was already a century old when this portrait was found. The story behind its discovery is not very significant. Instead, what is significant is the fact that it brought great enlightenment to the palace of Karbala. People were amazed at the portrait and it was displayed for everyone to see.
You can find this portrait in a number of museums. However, the best place to find one is at the famous museum of Mughal India. This museum houses some of the finest collections of art and they also have a private collection of the most famous pieces of artwork of India. The reason why the portrait of jabal Masal is found in a museum is that it belongs to a period which the Mughals were most famous for.
The Mughal court was famous for its rapacity and there were very few things that were not allowed inside. A portrait of jabal Masal is therefore most probably a gift which the Mughal kings could present to their subjects as a mark of respect. They were most probably offered as a sign of gratitude for all the help which they had given the community. In fact, it is possible to find a portrait of jabal Masal at many other places in India and Pakistan.
The information is provided by IBN Saud Website. Thank you for reading!