Kanthirava Narasaraja II

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Narasaraja Wodeyar II)
Jump to: navigation, search
Kanthirava Narasaraja II
Wodeyar of Mysore
Narasaraja Wadiyar II.jpg
Reign 1704 - 1714
Predecessor Chikka Devaraja
Born 1673
Died 1714
House Wodeyar
Father Chikka Devaraja
Mother Devajammanni
Mysore Kings
(1399–present)
Feudatory Monarchy
(As vassals of Vijayanagara Empire)
(1399–1553)
Yaduraya Wodeyar (1399–1423)
Chamaraja Wodeyar I (1423–1459)
Timmaraja Wodeyar I (1459–1478)
Chamaraja Wodeyar II (1478–1513)
Chamaraja Wodeyar III (1513–1553)
Absolute Monarchy
(Independent Wodeyar Kings)
(1553–1761)
Timmaraja Wodeyar II (1553–1572)
Chamaraja Wodeyar IV (1572–1576)
Chamaraja Wodeyar V (1576–1578)
Raja Wodeyar I (1578–1617)
Chamaraja Wodeyar VI (1617–1637)
Raja Wodeyar II (1637–1638)
Narasaraja Wodeyar I (1638–1659)
Dodda Devaraja Wodeyar (1659–1673)
Chikka Devaraja Wodeyar (1673–1704)
Narasaraja Wodeyar II (1704–1714)
Krishnaraja Wodeyar I (1714–1732)
Chamaraja Wodeyar VII (1732–1734)
Krishnaraja Wodeyar II (1734–1761)
Puppet Monarchy
(Under Haider Ali and Tipu Sultan)
(1761–1799)
Krishnaraja Wodeyar II (1761–1766)
Nanjaraja Wodeyar (1766–1770)
Chamaraja Wodeyar VIII (1770–1776)
Chamaraja Wodeyar IX (1776–1796)
Puppet Monarchy
(Under British Rule)
(1799–1831)
Krishnaraja Wodeyar III (1799–1831)
Titular Monarchy
(Monarchy abolished)
(1831–1881)
Krishnaraja Wodeyar III (1831–1868)
Chamaraja Wodeyar X (1868–1881)
Absolute Monarchy
Monarchy restored
(As allies of the British Crown)
(1881–1947)
Chamaraja Wodeyar X (1881–1894)
Krishnaraja Wodeyar IV (1894–1940)
Jayachamaraja Wodeyar (1940–1947)
Constitutional Monarchy
(In Dominion of India)
(1947–1950)
Jayachamaraja Wodeyar (1947–1950)
Titular Monarchy
(Monarchy abolished)
(1950–present)
Jayachamaraja Wodeyar (1950–1974)
Srikanta Wodeyar (1974–2013)
Yaduveera Chamaraja Wadiyar (2015–present)

Kanthirava Narasaraja II was the Wodeyar ruler of the Indian state of Mysore from 1704 to 1714 CE. He was born deaf and came to be called Múk-arasu (literally "mute king").[1] He succeeded to the throne through the influence of the chief minister, Tirumalaiyangar.[1] During his reign, his delavayi (chief of the army), who was also named Kanthirava, led an expedition to subdue Chik Ballapur, but was killed during the fighting.[1] His son later took over and succeeded in establishing Mysore's suzerainty.[1]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d Rice 1897a, p. 369

References[edit]