Rajasthani cuisine was influenced by both the war-like lifestyles of its inhabitants and the availability of ingredients in this arid region. Food that could last for several days and could be eaten without heating was preferred. Scarcity of water and fresh green vegetables have all had their effect on the cooking, it is known for its snacks like Bikaneri Bhujia, Mirchi Bada and Pyaaj Kachori. Other famous dishes include Bajre ki roti and Lashun ki chutney, Mawa Kachori from jodhpur, Alwar ka mawa, Malpauas from pushkar and Rassgollas from Bikaner, "paniya"and "gheriya" from Mewar. Originating for the Marwar region of the state is the concept Marwari Bhojnalaya, or vegetarian restaurants, today found in many part of India, which offer vegetarian food of the Marwari people. According to a 2014 survey released by the registrar general of India, Rajasthan has 74.9% vegetarians, which makes it the most vegetarian state in India. Rajasthani cuisine is influenced by the Rajputs, who are predominantly non-vegetarians.
Their diet consisted of game meat and dishes like laal maas, safed maas, khad khargosh and jungli maas. The natives of the Rajputi areas have a wide variety of chutneys made of turmeric, garlic and coriander. Sweet dishes are never referred to as'dessert' in Rajasthan, because unlike desserts which are served after the meal, Rajasthani sweets are served before and after the meal. Balushahi Besan Chakki ChurmaDilKhushaal sutar Feni Ghevar Gujia Seero Imarti Jhajariya Kadka Milk-Cake Makkhan-bada Palang Torh Mawa Kachori "Jalebi" "Ras malai" Panchkuta/Ker Sangri Kabuli- Veg layered Pulao Dal Baati Churma Pittod ki sabzi Besan Childa Sabzi Ker Dak sabzi Gatte matar khichadi Gatte ki sabzi Lacha Pakori Gulab Jamun ki Sabzi Govind Gatte Bajra Roti, Kadi Mogar ki sabzi Aloo matar ro saag Beans ro saag Besan Gatte/patod ro saag besan purala childa dahi mein aloo Dal Chawal Kutt danamethi, papad ro saag Gajar ro saag Govind Gatte or Shahi Gatte Guwar fali ro saag Haldi ro saag Jaipuri Kadahai Bajra ri raab Kakdi & Guwar fali ro saag Karela ro saag Ker-saangri ro saag Kicha ro saag Kikoda ro saag Lauki ra Koftey Makki ri ghaat Makki ri raab Makki ro saag Badi Masala Gatta Matar ro saag meethi danamethi Moranga ro saag Motha ro saag Papad, Badi ro saag Papad ro saag Pyaaz Paneer Raabdi rabori ro saag Sev Tamatar Dal Tadka Bajra ki roti Gutte ki Khichadi Bharma Tinda Aam ki kadhi Jaipuri mewa Pulao Kalmi vada Dal Banjari Media related to Cuisine of Rajasthan at Wikimedia Commons
Outline of Rajasthan
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to Rajasthan: Rajasthan largest state of the Republic of India by area. It is located in the northwest of India, it comprises most of the area of the large, inhospitable Thar Desert known as the Great Indian Desert, which parallels the Sutlej-Indus river valley along its border with Pakistan to the west. Rajasthan is bordered by Gujarat to the southwest, Madhya Pradesh to the southeast, Uttar Pradesh and Haryana to the northeast and Punjab to the north. Rajasthan covers 10.4 % of an area of 342,239 square kilometres. Common English country name: Rajasthan Pronunciation English: Hindustani: Official name: State of Rajasthan Nickname: the land of kings Adjectival: Rajasthani Demonym: Rajasthanis Abbreviations and name codes ISO 3166-2 code: IN-RJ Vehicle registration code: RJ by population: 7th by area: 1st by crime rate: 6th by gross domestic product: 7th by Human Development Index: by life expectancy at birth: by literacy rate: 25th Geography of Rajasthan Rajasthan is: a state of India Population of Rajasthan: 68,621,012 Area of Rajasthan: 342,239 km2 Atlas of Rajasthan Rajasthan is situated within the following regions: Eastern Hemisphere Northern Hemisphere Eurasia Asia South Asia Greater India Indian subcontinent India Northern India Time zone: Indian Standard Time Climate of Rajasthan Western Rajasthan: Sub-tropical arid climate Rajasthan east of the Aravalli range: Sub-tropical humid with dry winters Wildlife of Rajasthan Deserts of Rajasthan Thar Desert Rivers of Rajasthan Luni River Chambal River Arvari River Magan River Banas River Berach River Bandi River Banganga River Bhagani River Gambhir River Ghaggar-Hakra River Gomati River Garri River Sahibi river Dohan river Sota river Kotkasim drain Krishnavati river Indori riverMountains of Rajasthan Aravalli Range There are Four Regions of rajasthan.
Dhundhar Ahirwal Mewat Hadoti Marwar Gorwar Mewar Shekhawati Bagar tract Vagad Ghagghar planes in north Very humid eastern planes Humid aravalli range Semi-arid western planes Arid far western thar dessert Administrative divisions of Rajasthan Districts of Rajasthan Municipalities of Rajasthan Districts of Rajasthan Ajmer district Alwar district Banswara district Baran district Barmer district Bharatpur district Bhilwara district Bikaner district Bundi district Chittorgarh district Churu district Dausa district Dholpur district Dungarpur district Hanumangarh district Jaipur district Jaisalmer district Jalor district Jhalawar district Jhunjhunu district Jodhpur district Karauli district Kota district Nagaur district Pali district Pratapgarh district Rajsamand district Sawai Madhopur district Sikar district Sirohi district Sri Ganganagar district Tonk district Udaipur district Municipalities of Rajasthan Capital of Rajasthan: Capital of Rajasthan Cities of Rajasthan Demographics of Rajasthan Form of government: Capital of Rajasthan: Capital of Rajasthan Elections in Rajasthan Political parties in Rajasthan Political scandals of Rajasthan Taxation in Rajasthan Government of Rajasthan Governor List of Governors of Rajasthan Ministers in Government of Rajasthan Chief Minister Chief Ministers of Rajasthan Chief Secretaries of Rajasthan Board of Secondary Education, Rajasthan HCM Rajasthan State Institute of Public Administration Jaipur Development Authority Rajasthan Arabic and Persian Research Institute Rajasthan Financial Corporation Rajasthan Khadi and Village Industries Board Rajasthan Oriental Research Institute Rajasthan Public Service Commission Rajasthan Rajya Vidyut Utpadan Nigam Rajasthan State Archives Rajasthan State Industrial Development and Investment Corporation Rajasthan State Mines and Minerals Limited Rajasthan State Road Transport Corporation Rajasthan State Sports Council Rajasthan Tourism Development Corporation Rural Non Farm Development Agency SPINFED Speaker List of Speakers of Rajasthan Legislative Assembly Rajasthan Legislative Assembly Members of the Rajasthan Legislative Assembly Rajasthan High Court Chief Justice List of Chief Justices of Rajasthan High Court Law of Rajasthan Capital punishment in Rajasthan Constitution of Rajasthan Criminal justice system of Rajasthan Crime in Rajasthan Organized crime in Rajasthan Human rights in Rajasthan Freedom of the press in Rajasthan Freedom of religion in Rajasthan LGBT rights in Rajasthan Law enforcement in Rajasthan Rajasthan Police Penal system of Rajasthan History of Rajasthan Timeline of the history of Rajasthan Current events of Rajasthan Vedic and earlier cultures Sothi culture Ahar-Banas culture Ochre Coloured Pottery culture Black and red ware culture Painted Grey Ware Northern Black Polished Ware Rang Mahal culture Muslim conquest in the Indian subcontinent Caliphate campaigns in India 2008 Gurjar unrest in Rajasthan Rajputs Jauhar Prithviraj Chauhan Maharana Pratap Battle of Haldighati Culture of Rajasthan Architecture of Rajasthan List of palaces in Rajasthan Cuisine of Rajasthan Ethnic minorities in Rajasthan Festivals in Rajasthan Humor in Rajasthan Media in Rajasthan Monuments of National Importance in Rajasthan Museums and art galleries in Rajasthan People of Rajasthan People from Rajasthan Prostitution in Rajasthan Public holidays in Rajasthan Records of Rajasthan Religion in Rajasthan Buddhism in Rajasthan Christianity in Rajasthan Hinduism in Rajasthan Islam in Rajasthan Jainism in Rajasthan Judaism in Rajasthan Sikhism in Rajasthan World Heritage Sites in Rajasthan Art in Rajasthan Cinema of Rajasthan Films shot in Rajasthan Rajasthani-language films Literature of Rajasthan Music of Rajasthan Television in Rajasthan Theatre in Rajasthan Rajasthani language – language of the Indo-Aryan
Architecture of Rajasthan
Māru-Gurjara architecture originated in the sixth century in and around areas of the state of Rajasthan in India during Gurjara Pratihara Empire. The name Maru Gurjara has its genesis in the fact that during ancient times and Gujarat had similarities in ethentic and political aspects of the society. Ancient name of Rajasthan was Marudesh. "Maru Gurjara art" means "art of Rajasthan". Māru-Gurjara Architecture show the deep understanding of structures and refined skills of Rajasthani craftmen of bygone era. Māru-Gurjara Architecture has two prominent styles Maru-Gurjara. According to M. A. Dhaky, Maha-Maru style developed in Marudesa, Sapadalaksha and parts of Uparamala whereas Maru-Gurjara originated in Medapata, Gurjaradesa-Arbuda, Gurjaradesa-Anarta and some areas of Gujarat. Scholars such as George Michell, M. A. Dhaky, Michael W. Meister and U. S. Moorti believe that Māru-Gurjara Temple Architecture is Western Indian architecture and is quite different from the North Indian Temple architecture.
There is a connecting link between Hoysala Temple Architecture. In both of these styles architecture is treated sculpturally. Styles of Rajasthani architecture include: Jharokha Chhatri Haveli Stepwell Johad JaliArchitecture in Rajasthan represents many different types of buildings, which may broadly be classed either as secular or religious; the secular buildings are of various scales. They include towns, wells, gardens and palaces. All these kinds of buildings were meant for civic purposes; the forts are included in secular buildings, though they were used for defense and military purposes. The typology of the buildings of religious nature consists of three different kinds: temples and tombs; the typology of the buildings of secular nature is more varied. The Dilwara Jain Temples of Mount Abu built between the 11th and 13th centuries CE are the best examples of Jain Architecture in Rajasthan; the Hill Forts of Rajasthan, a group of six forts built by various Rajput kingdoms and principalities during the medieval period are the best examples of Rajput Architecture.
The ensemble is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Other forts include the Mehrangarh Jaigarh Fort; the walled city of Jaipur was formed in 1727 by Jai Singh II. Subsequently, the City Palace, Hawa Mahal, Rambagh Palace, Jal Mahal and Albert Hall Museum were built; the rulers of the princely states of Rajasthan continued the tradition of building elaborate palaces, such as the Lalgarh Palace in Bikaner, Monsoon Palace in Udaipur, Umaid Bhawan Palace in Jodhpur. Atherton, Cynthia Packert; the Sculpture of Early Medieval Rajasthan. BRILL. ISBN 9004107894
Rajasthan is a state in northern India. The state covers an area of 342,239 square kilometres or 10.4 percent of the total geographical area of India. It is the seventh largest by population. Rajasthan is located on the northwestern side of India, where it comprises most of the wide and inhospitable Thar Desert and shares a border with the Pakistani provinces of Punjab to the northwest and Sindh to the west, along the Sutlej-Indus river valley. Elsewhere it is bordered by five other Indian states: Punjab to the north. Major features include the ruins of the Indus Valley Civilisation at Balathal. Rajasthan is home to three national tiger reserves, the Ranthambore National Park in Sawai Madhopur, Sariska Tiger Reserve in Alwar and Mukundra Hill Tiger Reserve in Kota; the state was formed on 30 March 1949 when Rajputana – the name adopted by the British Raj for its dependencies in the region – was merged into the Dominion of India. Its capital and largest city is Jaipur. Other important cities are Jodhpur, Bikaner and Udaipur.
Rajasthan means "Land of Kings" or "King's Abode". The oldest reference to Rajasthan is found in a stone inscription dated back to 625 A. D; the print mention of the name "Rajasthan" appears in the 1829 publication Annals and Antiquities of Rajast'han or the Central and Western Rajpoot States of India, while the earliest known record of "Rajputana" as a name for the region is in George Thomas's 1800 memoir Military Memories. John Keay, in his book India: A History, stated that "Rajputana" was coined by the British in 1829, John Briggs, translating Ferishta's history of early Islamic India, used the phrase "Rajpoot princes" rather than "Indian princes". Parts of what is now Rajasthan were part of the Vedic Civilisation and Indus Valley Civilization. Kalibangan, in Hanumangarh district, was a major provincial capital of the Indus Valley Civilization.. Another archeological excavation at Balathal site in Udaipur district shows a settlement contemporary with the Harrapan civilization dating back to 3000 - 1500 BC. Stone Age tools dating from 5,000 to 200,000 years were found in Bundi and Bhilwara districts of the state.
Matsya Kingdom of the Vedic civilisation of India, is said to corresponded to the former state of Jaipur in Rajasthan and included the whole of Alwar with portions of Bharatpur. The capital of Matsya was at Viratanagar, said to have been named after its founder king Virata. Bhargava identifies the two districts of Jhunjhunu and Sikar and parts of Jaipur district along with Haryana districts of Mahendragarh and Rewari as part of Vedic state of Brahmavarta. Bhargava locates the present day Sahibi River as the Vedic Drishadwati River, which along with Saraswati River formed the borders of the Vedic state of Brahmavarta. Manu and Bhrigu narrated the Manusmriti to a congregation of seers in this area only. Ashrams of Vedic seers Bhrigu and his son Chayvan Rishi, for whom Chyawanprash was formulated, were near Dhosi Hill part of which lies in Dhosi village of Jhunjhunu district of Rajasthan and part lies in Mahendragarh district of Haryana; the Western Kshatrapas, the Saka rulers of the western part of India, were successors to the Indo-Scythians, were contemporaneous with the Kushans, who ruled the northern part of the Indian subcontinent.
The Indo-Scythians invaded the area of Ujjain and established the Saka era, marking the beginning of the long-lived Saka Western Satraps state. Gurjars ruled for many dynasties in this part of the country, the region was known as Gurjaratra. Up to the 10th century AD all of North India acknowledged the supremacy of the Gurjars, with their seat of power at Kannauj; the Gurjar Pratihar Empire acted as a barrier for Arab invaders from the 8th to the 11th century. The chief accomplishment of the Gurjara-Pratihara Empire lies in its successful resistance to foreign invasions from the west, starting in the days of Junaid. Historian R. C. Majumdar says that this was acknowledged by the Arab writers, he further notes that historians of India have wondered at the slow progress of Muslim invaders in India, as compared with their rapid advance in other parts of the world. Now there seems little doubt that it was the power of the Gurjara Pratihara army that barred the progress of the Arabs beyond the confines of Sindh, their only conquest for nearly 300 years.
Traditionally the Rajputs, Jats, Bhils, Charans, Bishnois, Sermals, PhulMali and other tribes made a great contribution in building the state of Rajasthan. All these tribes suffered great difficulties in protecting the land. Millions of them were killed trying to protect their land. Bhils once ruled Kota. Meenas were rulers of Bundi and the Dhundhar region. Hem Chandra Vikramaditya, the Hindu Emperor, was born in the village of Machheri in Alwar District in 1501, he won 22 battles against Afghans, from Punjab to Bengal including states of Ajmer and Alwar in Rajasthan, defeated Akbar's forces twice at Agra and Delhi in 1556 at Battle of Delhi before acceding to the throne of Delhi and establishing the "Hindu Raj" in North India, albeit for
Barmer District is a district in Rajasthan state of India. It is located in the western part of Rajasthan state forming a part of the Thar Desert. Barmer is the third largest district by fifth largest district in India. Occupying an area of 28,387 km2. Being in the western part of the state, it includes a part of the Thar Desert. Jaisalmer is to the north of this district. Pali and Jodhpur form its eastern border and it shares a border with Pakistan in the west. Being a desert, this district has a large variation in temperature; the temperature in summer falls near to 0 °C in winter. Luni is the longest river in Barmer district. After travelling a length of 500 km, it passes through Jalore and merges in the marshy land of Runn of Kutch. District headquarters is in the town of Barmer; the other major towns in the district are: Balotra, Guda Malani, Baytoo and Chohatan. A large onshore oil field has been discovered and made functional in Barmer district. In earlier times, the district was known in the name of Rawal Mallinath.
Rawal Mallinath was the son of Rao Salkha and Rawal Mallinath is cultural and religious icon in Barmer, He is worshiped as God by local peoples. The whole area around the river Luni was said to have Malani, derived from the name Mallinath. Present name of Barmer is derived from its founder ruler Bahada Rao or Bar Rao Parmar, it was named Bahadamer, he built a small town, presently known as “Juna”, 25 km from present city of Barmer. After Parmer’s, Rawat Luka -Grand Son of Rawal Mallinath, establish their kingdom in Juna Barmer with help of his brother Rawal Mandalak, they defeated Parmers of Juna. Thereafter, his descendant, Rawat Bhima, a great warrior, established the present city of Barmer in 1552 AD and shifted his capital to Barmer from Juna.. Barmer is located in the western part of the state forming a part of the Thar Desert; the district borders Jaisalmer district in the north, Jalore district in the south, Pali district and Jodhpur district in the east, Pakistan in the west. The total area of the district is 28,387 square kilometres.
After Jaisalmer district and Bikaner district, it is the third largest district of Rajasthan. It is the fifth largest district in the country; the district is located between 24,58' to 05' to 72, 52' E Longitudes. The longest river in the district is the Luni, it is 480 km in drain into the Gulf of Kutch passing through Jalore. The variation in temperature in various seasons is quite high owing to arid thar desert and sandy soil. In summers the temperature soars to 46 °C to 51 °C. In winters it drops to 0 °C. Barmer district is a desert where average rainfall in a year is 277 mm. However, extreme rainfall of 549 mm rain between 16 and 25 August 2006 left many dead and huge losses due to flood in a nearby town Kawas and whole town submerged; as many as twenty new lakes formed, with six covering an area of over 10 km2. Poorly planned and rapid urbanisation has increased Barmer's vulnerability to flash flooding; the local ecology and soil type is not equipped to deal with sudden or excessive water accumulation, which causes short- and long-term damage.
Other areas suffer the gradual effects of ‘invisible disasters’, which threaten the lives and livelihoods of the locals. In 2016 the Ministry of Panchayati Raj named Barmer one of the country's 250 most backward districts, it is one of the twelve districts in Rajasthan receiving funds from the Backward Regions Grant Fund Programme. Barmer district is part of the Great Indian Thar Desert. Like all other districts in the desert region, Barmer is known for its folk dance; the Bhopas are found in Barmer, who compose music in honour of the deities of the region and its war heroes. The other folk musicians come from a community called the Muslim Dholis for most of whom this is the only means of livelihood. Langas and Manganiars are the some of these communities. People speak the Rajasthani Language, while Hindi is the official language here. Barmer is known for its carved wooden hand block printing industry. Mallinath cattle fair - It takes place every year during month of April; the fair takes place in Tilwara, an area known for archaeological discoveries, goes on for two weeks.
This fair is one of the biggest cattle fair of India. Barmer is famous for the temples which are located in the region. Barmer city houses number of such temples; the city is famous for the temple of Goddess Jagdambe. It is an ancient temple and the archaeologists suggest that the temple is as old as 500 years; the Jagdambe Mata temple is located at a height of around 140 m above plain land. Another temple worth a visit is the old ‘Chintamani Parshvanath Jain’ temple, believed to be one of the oldest Jain temples of the area, it was built by Shri Nemaji Jivaji Bohra in the 16th century. Like Jagdambe temple, it is built on a hill-top at a height of 46 m above ground level; the temple is similar to the ‘Gaudi Parshvanath’ temple in Mumbai. At a distance of around 12 km from the main city of Barmer lies the remains of Juna Fort, built in the 16th century; the place houses three ancient Jain temples. Archaeologists found an inscription from 1295 AD on one of the pillars of the Jain temples; the inscription suggests that the place was occupied by people who used to follow Jain community at that time.
They shifted to Barmer city. It is believed that at that
Jaisalmer District, is a district of Rajasthan state in western India. The city of Jaisalmer is the administrative headquarters of the district.it is appx 289 km from the Jodhpur city and 559 km from the Jaipur city. As of 2011 it is the least populous district of Rajasthan, it is the largest district of Rajasthan and third largest in the country in area. Jaisalmer District lies in the Thar Desert, which straddles the border of Pakistan, it is bounded on the northeast by Bikaner District, on the east by Jodhpur District, on the south by Barmer District, on the west and north by Pakistan. The district is located within a rectangle lying between 26°.4’ –28°.23' North parallel and 69°.20'-72°.42' east meridians. The length of international border attached to the district is 464 km. Jaisalmer is entirely a sandy waste, forming a part of the great Indian desert; the general aspect of the area is that of an interminable sea of sandhills, of all shapes and sizes, some rising to a height of 150 ft. Those in the west are covered with those in the east with tufts of long grass.
Water is scarce, brackish. There are no perennial streams, only one small river, the Kakni, after flowing a distance of 28 m. spreads over a large surface of flat ground, forms a lake orjhil called the Bhuj-Jhil. The climate is healthy. Throughout Jaisalmer only raincrops, such as bajra, motif, etc. are grown. Owing to the scant rainfall, irrigation is unknown. In 2006 the Ministry of Panchayati Raj named Jaisalmer one of the country's 250 most backward districts, it is one of the twelve districts in Rajasthan receiving funds from the Backward Regions Grant Fund Programme. According to the 2011 census Jaisalmer district has a population of 672,008 equal to the nation of Equatorial Guinea or the US state of North Dakota; this gives it a ranking of 508th in India. The district has a population density of 17 inhabitants per square kilometre, its population growth rate over the decade 2001-2011 was 32.22%. Jaisalmer has a sex ratio of 849 females for every 1000 males, a literacy rate of 58.04%. Jaisalmer district has three sub-divisions: Jaisalmer and Fatehgarh.there are the four tehsils of district, name like Jaisalmer,Pokaran, Bhaniyana.
Jaisalmer and Pokaran are the Nagar Palikas. The developmental activities of the district are being looked after by three Panchayat Samities, i.e. Jaisalmer and Sankra. Jaisalmer is one of the largest foreign tourist attractor districts in the Rajasthan. Per year about 276,887 tourists visit the district, out of which about 100,000 tourist are foreigners; some of the tourist attractions in the Jaisalmer are: Jaisalmer Fort & inside fort-Jain Temples, Royal Palace & two heritage havelis Patwa Havelies. Salim Singh’s Haveli. Nathmal’s haveli. Mandir Palace. Gadsisar Lake. Govt. Museum & the folk museum. Thar desert Bada Bagh Lodhruva Akal Wood Fossil ParkEvery year Desert festival is being celebrated for the tourists. Ramdevra is a big attraction for the Baba Ramdevji's pilgrims; every year on Mahshivratri in Myajlar Khyala math held festival. Shree Alakh puri ki samadhi in jhinjhinyali is big attraction of Udaisinghont Bhati rajput. Official Website of Jaisalmer District Official Website of Jaisalmer District
Rajasthan High Court
The Rajasthan High Court is the High Court of the state of Rajasthan. It was established on 21 June 1949 under the Rajasthan High Court Ordinance, 1949. S. Ravindra Bhat The seat of the court is at Jodhpur; the court has a sanctioned judge strength of 50. There were five High Courts functioning in the various units of the States - at Jodhpur and Bikaner, the High Courts of former Rajasthan and Matsya Union, before unification of the Rajasthan; the Rajasthan High Court Ordinance, 1949 abolished these different jurisdictions and provided for a single High Court for the entire State. The High Court of Rajasthan was founded in 1949 at Jaipur, was inaugurated by the Rajpramukh, Maharaja Sawai Man Singh on 29 August 1949 on after complete integration of Rajasthan in 1956 it was moved at Jodhpur with recommendation of satyanarayan rao committee; the first Chief Justice was Kamala Kant Verma. A bench was formed at Jaipur on 31 January 1977 under sub-section of Section 51 of the States Reorganisation Act, 1956, dissolved in 1958.
The sanctioned strength of the judges is 50 and actual strength is 34. The Acting Chief Justice of the court is Justice Mohammad Rafiq.. Rajasthan High Court Bar Association, Jaipur is a registered society of the Advocates practicing at Jaipur Bench of Rajasthan High Court; the body elects its office bearers through direct election every year. On March 3, 1989, the Rajasthan Judicial Officers Association sponsored by the Lions Club had installed a Manu idol in front of the lawn of the high court with the permission of the high court.. High Courts of India List of Chief Justices of Rajasthan High Court List of Justices of Rajasthan High Court Jurisdiction and Seats of Indian High Courts Judge strength in High Courts increased Rajasthan High Court official website List of Justices of Rajasthan High Court List of Former Chief Justices of Rajasthan High Court List of Former Justices of Rajasthan High Court