Was TajMahal a Shiva Temple ..!?

Its been alleged that the wonder Taj Mahal is not a mausoleum but a Shiva temple and to our surprise Taj Mahal predates Shah Jahan's era and many proofs have been put forth affirming this have shared few of them

The term 'Mahal' has never been used for a building in any of the Muslim countries, from Afghanistan to Algeria.

'The usual explanation that the term Taj Mahal derives from Mumtaz Mahal is illogical in at least two respects. Firstly, her name was never Mumtaz Mahal but Mumtaz-ul-Zaman.Secondly, one cannot omit the first three letters from a woman's name to derive the remainder as the name for the building.

Here are few more proofs....




Om inscribed in flower





The name Taj Mahal is a corrupt version of Tejo-mahalaya, or the Shiva's Palace.










The writings of Peter Mundy, an English visitor to Agra within a year of Mumtaz's death, also suggest that the Taj was a noteworthy building long well before Shah Jahan's time.

Doom top







Many rooms in the Taj Mahal have remained sealed since Shah Jahan's time, and are still inaccessible to the public. Its asserted that they contain a headless statue of Shiva and other objects commonly used for worship rituals in Hindu temples.










 Fearing political backlash, All these findings and reports were kept unrevealed to the common.The only way to really validate or discredit Oak's research is to open the sealed rooms of the Taj Mahal, and allow international experts to investigate.

Dont worry, The world has been fooled many times, lets count this as one. Never mind the framed out love stories and religious background.  Really proud of witnessing such a marvel.


A mausoleum is an external free-standing building constructed as a monument enclosing the burial chamber of a deceased person or persons

All these are exerts from Taj Mahal: The True Story by Professor P.N. Oak, its been said that the Shiva temple palace had been usurped by Shah Jahan from then Maharaja of Jaipur, Jai Singh. Shah Jahan then remodelled the palace into his wife's memorial.

The use of captured temples and mansions as a burial place for dead courtiers and royalty was a common practice among Muslim rulers. Even Hamayun, Akbar, Etmud-ud-Daula and Safdarjung are all buried in such mansions.


2 comments: