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"Jungle Book" tiger Khan
Answer for the clue ""Jungle Book" tiger Khan ", 5 letters:
Alternative clues for the word shere
- Hite who writes
- Author Hite
- Hite of sexuality
- Writer Hite
- Sex researcher Hite
- ___ Khan (tiger in "The Jungle Book")
- ___ Khan ("The Jungle Book" tiger)
- ___ Khan (villain in "The Jungle Book")
- Hite of "The Hite Report"
- ___ Khan, Kipling tiger
- "Women and Love" author Hite
- ___ Ali, Afghan emir: 1863–78
- Kipling's ___ Khan
- ___ khan (tiger)
- Sexologist Hite
- __ Khan (Kipling tiger)
- Sex educator Hite
- __ Khan: "The Jungle Book" tiger
- Tiger in "The Jungle Book," ___ Khan
- Sociologist Hite
- Kipling's word for "tiger"
- Hite of sex research
- Hite known for her research on female orgasms
- "The Jungle Book" tiger ___ Khan
- ___ Khan, tiger in "The Jungle Book"
- ___ Khan, antagonist in "The Jungle Book"
- ___ Khan (tiger voiced by Idris Elba)
- __ Khan ("Jungle Book" tiger)
Word definitions for shere in dictionaries
Word definitions in Wikipedia
Shere is a village in the Guildford district of Surrey , England east south-east of Guildford and west of Dorking , centrally bypassed by the A25 . It is a small still partly agricultural village chiefly set in the wooded ' Vale of Holmesdale ' between...
Usage examples of shere.
Candahar was governed by Kohun Dil Khan, assisted by Ruhun Dil and Shere Dil, his two brothers.
A portion of the forces under his command consisted of Sikhs, the troop of the Maha Rajah Shere Sing, ruler of the Punjaub, under General Abitabile.
There was still a large body of troops on the banks of the Fullahi, one of the branches of the Indus, under the command of Shere Mahomed.
He has shown on every occasion the utmost forbearance, from consideration to the helpless state of the infant Maharaja Dhuleep Singh, whom the British government had recognised as the successor to the late Maharaja Shere Singh.
On the 18th of December, when Shere Singh was at the head of a numerous force, Major Lawrence was brought to his camp with the object of using him for negotiations with the governor-general.
On the morn-, ing of the 14th, Shere Singh, with the whole of the Lahore troops, five thousand in number, went over to the enemy.
Soon after the British took up this position, Shere Singh left Mooltan and marched along the banks of the Chenab, forming a junction with Chuttur Singh, which placed the former at the head of thirty thousand men.
To avenge past disasters, and expel the British from the country of the five rivers became the passionate purpose and ambition of chieftain and soldier, and everywhere desultory bands made war, as they pressed onward to join the great chiefs, Shere Singh and Chuttur Singh who were now at the head of a powerful army.
It has been already related that Shere Singh quitted Mooltan with a strong division of Khalsa troops, on the 9th of October, and formed a junction with Chuttur Singh.
Lord Gough, the commander-in-chief of the army in India, was ordered to assemble an army at Ferozepore, and act against Shere Singh, and, in fact, reconquer the Punjaub.
On the left bank of the former, about a mile and a half from the river, the town of Rumnugger was situated: there Shere Singh had taken up his quarters.
The main force of Shere Singh was posted on the right bank of the river, but a strong brigade of four thousand men occupied the island, and erected batteries.
The right bank was now clear of the enemy, Shere Singh having followed the previous division of his army to the Jhelum, where he ultimately took post in the formidable position of Russool, with a force which was augmented to forty thousand men, and a powerful artillery, estimated variously from sixty-two to ninety guns.
When it fell the major contrived to send tidings to Lord Gough, and to warn him that Chuttur Singh had repaired with his army to the upper Jhelum, to form a junction with the army of Shere Singh.
He succeeded in avoiding the intricacies of the jungle, but not in distracting the attention of Shere Singh.