Friday, September 9, 2022

just died

 

Another thing i hate about death and people ......posessions ....as soon as somone dies  .....fuckers are looking to get stuff ....money ...property and ....jewellery .....i mean FUCK INDIA!!!!!!!.....have a bit of of class you wankers ......i mean i like curry...... like every other scot ....and i like naan bread ....and vegetarian curries ......with samosas .....and basmati rice ......and of course poppadom's.....and a good cup of indian chai latte...............shit now i am hungry for a curry .......however!!!!!!!......this is  what i hate about people .....as soon as a person dies ....the vultures are hovering ......i saw it when my ex-wifes brother was at the funeral ....the servile repugnant bastard  ..was only interested in the gun cabinet ........with the guns after his dad died ......well it was  her step brother ......he was not the real dad .....but you can bet that's the only reason he went to the funeral ....i hated him such a phony bastard ......

Well ....funeral death.....pesessions ....people its disgusting how people fight over things the dead leave in their trail .......but then that is people the only reason they come to see you that and guilt obviously ........it still blows my mind that's the only reason people pay a visit .......otherwise ...they are busy with their lives .......i hope king  charles tell india to go fuck themselves .......the diamond will be better suited on kate 


After Queen Elizabeth II's Death, Many Indians Are Demanding the Return of the Kohinoor Diamond

In this article:
  • Elizabeth II
    Elizabeth II
    Queen of the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand
  • Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother
    Queen consort of King George VI, mother of Queen Elizabeth II
  • Ranjit Singh
    First Maharaja of the Sikh Empire (r. 1801–39)
  • Mary of Teck
    Queen consort of the United Kingdom Empress of India
INDIA-SHOW-DIAMOND
INDIA-SHOW-DIAMOND

An Indian model shows a replica of the famous Indian diamond Kohinoor during a press meeting in Calcutta, 29 January 2002. Credit - DESHAKALYAN CHOWDHURY/AFP via Getty Images

Shortly after British monarch Queen Elizabeth II passed away on Sept. 8, the word “Kohinoor” began trending on Indian Twitter.

It was a reference to one of the world’s most famous gems. The Kohinoor diamond is just one of 2,800 stones set in the crown made for Elizabeth’s mother, known as the Queen Mother—but the 105-carat oval-shaped brilliant is the proverbial jewel in the crown.

In India, it is notorious for the way in which it was acquired by the British.

The history of the Kohinoor

When it was mined in what is now modern-day Andhra Pradesh, during the Kakatiyan dynasty of the 12th-14th centuries, it was believed to have been 793 carats uncut. The earliest record of its possession puts it in the hands of Moguls in the 16th century. Then the Persians seized it, and then the Afghans.

The Sikh Maharajah, Ranjit Singh, brought it back to India after taking it from Afghan leader Shah Shujah Durrani. It was then acquired by the British during the annexation of Punjab. The East India Company got hold of the stone in the late 1840s, after forcing the 10-year-old Maharajah Dunjeep Singh to surrender his lands and possessions.

Read More: Countries May Cut Ties With Monarchy After Queen’s Death

The company then presented the gem to Queen Victoria. Prince Albert, her consort, asked for it to be recut and it was set in the crowns of Queen Alexandra and Queen Mary before being placed in the Queen Mother’s crown in 1937.

The Queen Mother wore part of the crown at her daughter’s coronation in 1953. The Kohinoor has been among the British crown jewels since then, but governments in Iran, Afghanistan, Pakistan, and India have all laid claim to the diamond.

The crown of Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother, containing the famous Kohinoor diamond, pictured on April 19, 1994.<span class="copyright">Tim Graham Photo Library via Getty Images</span>
The crown of Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother, containing the famous Kohinoor diamond, pictured on April 19, 1994.Tim Graham Photo Library via Getty Images

Britain’s controversial possession of the Kohinoor diamond

While no plans for the future of the gem have been disclosed, the prospect of it remaining in the U.K. has prompted many Twitter users in India to demand its return.


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