Fateh Jung Shah

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Sri Mukhtiyar Chautariya
Fatte Jang Shah
श्री मुख्तियार चौतारिया
फत्तेजङ्ग शाह
Fatteh Jang Shah.jpg
Portrait of Chautaria Fatte Jang Shah
Mukhtiyar of Nepal
In office
1840-1843
Preceded by Rana Jang Pande
Succeeded by Mathabar Singh Thapa
Prime Minister of Nepal
In office
1845-1846
Preceded by Mathabar Singh Thapa
Succeeded by Jang Bahadur Rana
Personal details
Father Chautariya Prana Shah
Relatives Chandrarup Shah (great-great-grandfather)
Chautariya Pushkar Shah (uncle)
Bam Shah (grand-uncle)
Hasti Dal Shah (grand-uncle)
Nickname(s) Fatte Jang Chautariya

Sri Chautaria Fatte Jang Shah (Nepali: फत्तेजङ्ग शाह; born 1805 A.D.) or Fatya Jang Shah also popularly known as Fatte Jang Chautariya was the 6th Prime Minister of Nepal.[1][2][3]

Early life and background

Fatya Jung Shah was born on 1805 A.D. as eldest son of Sri Chautaria Prana Shah and Chautaryani Moha Kumari Devi. He was 5th generation of King Prithvipati Shah of Gorkha. He was nephew of PM Chautariya Pushkar Shah. His 4 brothers were Colonel Sri Chautaria Guru Prasad Shah, Rajguru Ram Krishna Bahadur Shah, Captain Sardar Bir Bahadur Shah and Colonel Sri Chautaria Rana Sher Shah. His sister was Hiranya Garbha Devi, third wife of PM Jung Bahadur Rana. He was educated privately.

Works

He was appointed Mukhtiyar (1840-1843). He lived in exile at Gaya, India from 1843 to 1845. Later, he was promoted to Full General and Commander of Three Regiments in 1845 after the exile. He then served as Mukhtiyar and Minister of Foreign Affairs (1845-1846).

Children

He had three sons Sri Chautaria Khadga Bikram Shah (Khadga Babusaheb) who was killed with him at Kot Massacre. Other two are Guru Prasad Shah and Guna Bahadur Shah.

Death

He was killed in Kot Massacre at the courtyard of Hanuman Dhoka Palace on 14 September 1846 A.D.

[4]

See also

References

  1. ^ http://opmcm.gov.np/en/former-pm/
  2. ^ http://sanjaal.com/ganthan/tag/6th-prime-minister-of-nepal-fatte-jang-chautaria/
  3. ^ http://www.weallnepali.com/about-nepal/prime-ministers-of-nepal
  4. ^ http://www.royalark.net/Nepal/nepal3.htm


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