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THE

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CLXIX. The Asiatic REGIS. been supposed quite unacquainted

TER; or, a View of the History of with that abominable vice. It has Hindustan.

been remarked that he would some.

times throw his handkerchief to the (Concluded from page 681.)

stoutest of his musketeers, or to the papers, &c. we give the following He spent his mornings in going paper from the biographical depart from garden to garden, and from seat ment.

to seat, where he amused himself in " Character of Assof-ud-Dowla, the looking at his elephants, and every late Nabob of Oude.

third day he made them fight toge

ther. These amusements were so de“ Having spoken of the ministers lightful to him, that they engrossed of the court of Lucknow, I must say his whole soul. There was, however, something of the private life of its another thing in which he seemed to prince; and I must acknowledge, that take pleasure; this was promoting though I had frequent opportunities marriages. Salar- Jung, his uncle, of conversing with Assof-ud-Dowla, had promised one of his daughters to and of examining his behaviour, he Mukhtar-ed-Dowlah, for his son, but did not appear destitute of sense. the match had been broken off by This, after all, is nothing but what has the disgrace and subsequent death of been said in former times by the fa- the latter. Assof-ud-Dowla being in, mous teacher of wisdom, in his re- formed of this circumstance, prevailed nowned Mesnevi – The hawk's keen

on the bride's father, by dint of in• sight, and his strength of pinion, as treaties, to go on with the match ; • well as the genius of man, are all so and he likewise undertook to furnish • many gracious gifts of the Almighty the whole expence of the ceremony, ·artist upon his own work.'

which he accordingly did, and con: “ Assof-ud-Dowla took delight in ducted the whole with vast pomp and associatiog with the lowest and most magnificence. He had such a sinworthless characters, though you gular predilection for amusing him. might occasionally see him in con- self in this way, that whenever he versation with meu of birth and ta- heard of a marriage being intended, lents. He seemed occupied entirely he would send his compliments to with his amusements; in dances, mu- the parents, requesting their permissic, and sensual pleasures, he spent sion to perform the part of one of his time, without the least regard to them himself, and to appoint one of decency, and without any sense of his courtiers to perform the part of shame. As to those infamolis secret the other ; nor would he give over practices to which he had the mean- his attendance until the match was ness to addict himself, without either brought to a final conclusion. He scruple or remorse, and with such a once undertook the marriage of Caïm feminine ardour, he disguised them Khan, superintendant of his elephants; so well in his discourses, and in his and I happening to be present at the public behaviour, that he might have time, received his highness's comVOL. I.

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mands to attend personally and per- perhaps have fitted him for the slaform my part.

tion of a menial servant at two rupees “ As Assof-ud-Dowla was addicted per month. Yet this man's favour to pleasures which none but women and power rose to such a height, that could have thought of, so he had also no less a person than Hassan Rezza the fickleness of a woman. Amongst Khan, the minister, was afraid of his the slave boys brought up in in Sujah- influence, and strove to be upon good ud-Dowla's house, there was one terms with him. But when he had called Imaum Baksh, of a quarrelsome thus arrived at the summit of so much disposition and very bad morals. power and grandeur, Assofud-DowWhilst Assof-ud-Dowla was yet a la's heart all at once changed toyouth, that fellow became one of his wards him; and a few days after my favourites, in respect of that parti- departure from Lucknow, became so cular propensity to which he was a tired of his company and person, that slave. But the old nabob being in- he ordered him to be banished his doformed of the connection that sub- minions, half naked and on foot, sisted between his son and his slave strictly forbidding every one to supboy, as well as of the perpetual inso- ply his wants. Guards were sent to Jencies and excesses which the latter his lodgings, and his whole property committed on account of the favour was confiscated. he enjoyed, he ordered him to be “ By confiscations like this, as confined in irons, in which he would well as by various other means, Assofprobably have long remained, had ud-Dowla must have amassed consinot some principal courtiers suppli- derable treasures; yet he betrayed

; cated his highness to dismiss and ba- the utmost aversion at parting with nish him, a request which was grant any of his money, except to pay his ed. The man fled to Tanda, where favourite men and boys. Whenever he kept himself concealed, but where any one besides was bold enough to he found means to keep up a corre- apply to him for his pay, he from that spondence with his young master, moment became his enemy; nor who, on the death of his father, and his could he ever bear to hear of any deconsequent accession to the musnud, mands of this sort. Some time beimmediately sent him letters of recal. fore my arrival at Lucknow, several To the amazement of every one, he officers and others had gone to the appointed him to high offices : and nabob in a body, and solicited, and as by the death of Mukhtar-ud- received their arrears of pay. Many Dowla, and the resignation of Mah- of these, knowing the character of bub Khan, there were several bodies Assof-ud-Dowla, had the prudence of Telingas left without commanders, immediately to disappear; but some amounting to about 30 or 40,000 men, others having ventured to remain a he gave him the command of that short time at Lucknow, were all seiz. whole army. A promotion altoge- ed, without any cause being assigned ther so unmerited, and the elevation for such a step, and tied, one by one, of so mean and worthless a man to a to the mouth of a cannon, from which situation of so much dignity and ho. they were blown away. This dread. nour, could not but excite ihe indig. ful execution happened during my nation and contempt not only of every stay in Lucknow : It alarmed all the officer of the army, but of every per- inhabitants, not only of that city, but son in his doininions. By these of the surrounding country; so that means this slave boy was raised to a in a few days afterwards the Ghosain degree of power, to which the ambi. Takyr, a inilitary coinmander of a tion of no commander of the army, high character, seizing a favourable and no grandee of the court, had moment, quitted the camp, and with ever before aspired. I remember to his arms and baggage proceeded have been several times in his com- across the country to Nedjif Khan, pany, and to have had some conver- to whom he offered his services. la sation with him, and I protest I never the saine manner all the descendanas saw any due so vile and so vicious : 1 and relations of Saadut Khan and never knew any one so destitute of Abul Mansur Khan, found means, all shame both in words and actions. one after another, to quit Lucknow Had he been honest, and free from and to repair to Nedjif Khan's vice, the qualities of his mind might camp.” p. 32-34.

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