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'CORRECTIONS TO GAZETTEER OF PERSIA. VOLUME III' [‎70r] (141/180)

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The record is made up of 1 volume (88 folios). It was created in 1913. It was written in English. The original is part of the British Library: India Office The department of the British Government to which the Government of India reported between 1858 and 1947. The successor to the Court of Directors. Records and Private Papers.

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QAS—QAS
70
The following ‘ Buliik ’ are occupied and overrun by the tribe during the
winter months :— 6
Farrashband.
Beh-
Khairabad (near
bohan).
Mishun and Bldkarz.
The Mehlatun (Mailatun).
8hapur.
Jin’eh.
Tangaram.
Sar-mashad and Husain-
fibad.
Dehrud.
Famur.
Kuh Marroh. •
Dehrain.
Hangam.
Simakan.
Qir-o-Karzin.
Laghar and Makhgan.
Duzdgah.
During their summer migration and residence the following ‘ Buluk ’ are
occupied by the tribe
KJmnj.
Afzar.
Calendar.
'Alaruarvdasht.
Jabal Anaruyeh.
Bldshahr.
Asupas.
Diz-kurd.
Kliusru Shirin.
Cheliar Dungeh.
Slush Nahiyeh.
Hanna.
Siraaran.
Nukhudan.
Pa Danna.
Siakh.
Baiza.
Ramjird.
Kam Firuz.
Qumeir (Kuh Mihr) and
Kakan.
, A very large portion of Ears is therefore in the hands of, or connected with,
the Qashqais ; and the settled population of those districts, with the men
left in charge of land under cultivation by the tribe, form a large addition
to the numbers of the actual tribesmen. In many cases the settled vil
lagers detest the tribesmen for plunder of the village flocks, oppression, des
truction of their crops, and highway robbery.
Migration .The nomadic migration takes place twice a year, once up-
country and once down, and varies to the extent of very few days. About
the vernal equinox, or Nau Buz, (middle of March) they commence to move
slowly north : and they leave their northern pastures rather before the
mKkUe of September, and come back to their old camping-grounds in the
The migrations of the Qashqai differ little from those of other nomad
tribes : mules are more used for transport purposes than is the case else
where and cattle are not extensively employed. The Qashqai are probablv
the only tribe in South Persia, except the Arabs, who use camels for the pur
pose. The principal route is that adopted by the Darreh Shuri, Kashkuli,
hammadan, and others, who, coming from Behbehan, and the Mahur-i-
Mifati district strike the Bushire-Shiraz post road in the neighbourhood of v
Bazarun, and follow the general trend of this route as far as Dasht-i-Arjln
and Khan-i-Zinian, whence they either proceed via Chanar-i-Rahdar, and
cross the Shiraz plain to Guyum and Baiza, or move direct to Ardakan.
h rom the latter point they disperse by various routes to their summer
quarters On their way down to the plains they follow the same routes.
A few tribes use the Tang-i-AUahu Akbar north of Shiraz, but the majority
keep Wel110 the west of t]ie town - Tri bes coming from Galehdar,
Ala Marvdasht, Afzal, etc., e.g Shish-Buluki and the llkhanis’ followers
generally pass through Chanar-i-Rahdar on their wav upcountry.
Any deviation from the customary lines of migration is most difficult for
the larger tribes, and to block their upward path is not only the easiest, but
the most effective way of putting pressure upon any particular tribe, or on

About this item

Content

The volume consists of corrections to the Gazetteer of Persia Volume III (1910 Edition). This volume was produced in 1913 (4th series) by the General Staff, India.

The gazetteer includes entries on villages, towns, administrative divisions, districts, provinces, tribes, halting-places, religious sects, mountains, hills, streams, rivers, springs, wells, dams, passes, islands and bays. The entries provide details of latitude, longitude, and elevation for some places, and information on history, communications, agriculture, produce, population, health, water supply, topography, climate, military intelligence, coastal features, ethnography, trade, economy, administration and political matters.

Printed at the Government Monotype Press, Simla.

Extent and format
1 volume (88 folios)
Arrangement

The entries are arranged in alphabetical order from front to back, with cross-references where required.

Physical characteristics

Foliation: the foliation sequence commences at the first folio with 1 and terminates at the last folio with 88; these numbers are printed or in pencil, and are located in the top right corner of the recto The front of a sheet of paper or leaf, often abbreviated to 'r'. side of each folio. The foliation sequence does not include the front and back covers.

Written in
English in Latin script
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'CORRECTIONS TO GAZETTEER OF PERSIA. VOLUME III' [‎70r] (141/180), British Library: India Office Records and Private Papers, IOR/L/PS/20/143, in Qatar Digital Library <https://www.qdl.qa/archive/81055/vdc_100037550837.0x00008e> [accessed 8 December 2019]

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