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The present study is chiefly concerned with the period between 712 and 1526, when the Sultanate made room for the Mughal dynasty. In discussing certain points, however, I have, by necessity, gone far beyond the year 1526. Through- out their history, the Delhi Sultāns had to face military opposition from the indigenous chiefs, who made repeated attempts to throw them out. The latter, however, did not succeed. One ruling family was replaced by another in succession, but the Sultanate continued to flourish.
Islam came to India with a complete code of conduct of its own; it was destined to maintain its distinctive features in its new homeland. Earlier conquering races from across the Khyber had been, in due course, absorbed beyond recog nition in the fold of Hinduism, which is noted for its unlimited assimilating capacity. This was not to be so in the case of the followers of Islam. The Muslims stood fast by their religion and faithfully followed the code of conduct prescribed by Islam. However, this did not prevent them from living among, mixing freely and entering into social intercourse with their Hindu neighbours.
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Dr. MUHAMMAD QAMARUDDIN