|Princely State of British India|
Coat of arms
|Imperial Gazetteer of India|
|-||Independence of India||1950|
|-||1892||565 km2 (218 sq mi)|
|Density||30.6 /km2 (79.2 /sq mi)|
|Princely States of India A-J|
Baraundha (also known as Pathar Kachhar) was a princely state of colonial India, located in modern Satna district of Madhya Pradesh. Although historically far larger, at the time of Indian independence in 1947, it was a petty Sanad state of about 565 km2.
The ruling family, members of the Raghuvansi line of Rajputs, had held the country for at least 400 years. The original seat of the family was in Rasin, in modern Banda district, originally called Raja Vasini. During the reign of the British Raj, the state commanded a privy purse of 14,500R and a hereditary gun salute of 9 guns.
The early history of the state is very obscure. The name Pathar Kachhar was derived from the country's position on the skirts of the Vindhayas. On the accession of the British to political supremacy, Thakur Mohkam Singh (1790–1827) was recognized and confirmed in his territory by a sanad granted in 1807. The last raja of Baraundha was Raja Ram Pratap Singh, who ruled from 1933, and ascended his state to the Union of India on 1 January 1950.
- 1790 - 4 Jan 1827 Mohan Singh (d. 1827)
- 1827 - 1867 Sarabjit Singh (d. 1867)
- 1867 - 1870 Dharampal Singh
- 1870 - 1874 Chhatarpal Singh (d. 1874)
- 1874 - 1885 Raghubar Dayal Singh (b. 1840 - d. 1885) (personal style Raja Bahadur from 1 Jan 1877)
- 18 Aug 1886 - 8 Jul 1908 Pratap Singh (b. 1847 - d. 108)
- 1908 - 1933 Gaya Prasad Singh (b. 1865 - d. 1933)
- 1933 - 15 Aug 1947 Ram Pratap Singh (d. af.1970)