برصغیر کا خود مختار مسلم ریاستی دور اور مسلم وغیر مسلم تعلقات: دکن, بنگال, جونپور اور کشمیر کا خصوصی جائزہ
Keywords:Sub continent, Autonomous States, Muslim rulers., Non-Muslims, Harmony
Whenever a major empire collapses in a region, small governments are
replaced, as when the Abbasid regime began to weaken in Baghdad, so many
governments were formed in the wider region that included the Khilafah Abbasi.
When the Umayyad Empire ended in Andalusia, the country was divided into several
smaller governments. Similarly, when the great central empire of Delhi fell in the
subcontinent, independent governments were established everywhere. But since the
subcontinent is a relatively large region, the independent governments that were
formed here were far larger than the smaller Andalusian governments, the Deccan,
Bengal and Kashmir governments were equal to the Umayyad regime of Andalusia.
Within Muslim governments, the importance of harmony and reconciliation in
Muslim-non-Muslim relations has often been very important. Prevailed, Muslims
gradually became permanent citizens of the subcontinent. They not only influenced
the culture of the area and expanded it by narrowing it down, but also welcomed
some local influences. As a whole, Hinduism was certainly influenced by new
influences and India's Islam also became somewhat different from other countries'
Islam. The monotheism of Islam influenced the Hindu religion and the belief in the
unity of the Hindus influenced the Indian Muslims. There were many Hindu
Muslims at that time who were new Muslims and who were raised in the Hindu
tradition. There were relatively few who came from outside, so Islamic Sufism,
whose source is elite, began to develop. The article under consideration includes a
special review of the treatment of non-Muslims in the periods of Muslim-dominated
states of Deccan, Bangla, Jaunpur and Kashmir.