A complex of patios, nurseries and structures, the noteworthy City Palace is directly in the focal point of the Old City. The external divider was worked by Jai Singh II, however inside it the royal residence has been broadened and adjusted throughout the hundreds of years. There are royal residence structures from various times, some dating from the mid twentieth century. It is a striking mix of Rajasthani and Mughal engineering.

Tickets and visits

Jaipur City Palace, Hawa Mahal and Jantar Mantar Private Tour


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Pink City Tuk Tour


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Jaipur Tour from New Delhi: Amber Fort and City Palace


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Visit site




Indian/outsider incl camera ₹200/700, control from ₹300, sound guide ₹200, Royal Grandeur visit Indian/outsider ₹3000/3500

The cost of confirmation incorporates passage to Royal Gaitor and the Cenotaphs of the Maharanis, just as to Jaigarh, a long move above Amber Fort. This composite ticket is substantial for two days and costs Indians an extra ₹60 on head of City Palace section (no additional expense for outsiders).

Mubarak Mahal

Entering through Virendra Pol, you’ll see the Mubarak Mahal (Welcome Palace), worked in the late nineteenth century for Maharaja Madho Singh II as a gathering community for visiting dignitaries. Its multiarched and colonnaded development was concocted in an Islamic, Rajput and European expressive stew by the engineer Sir Swinton Jacob. It currently shapes some portion of the Maharaja Sawai Mansingh II Museum, containing an assortment of illustrious outfits and wonderful wraps, including Kashmiri pashmina. One amazing display is Sawai Madho Singh I’s extensive apparel; it’s said he was a cuddly 2m tall, 1.2m wide and 250kg.

The Armory

The Anand Mahal Sileg Khana – the Maharani’s Palace – houses the Armory, which has probably the best assortment of weapons in the nation. A significant number of the stately things are richly engraved and trimmed, belying their shocking reason.

Diwan-I-Khas (Sarvatobhadra)

Set between the Armory and the Diwan-I-Am workmanship exhibition is an open yard referred to in Sanskrit as Sarvatobhadra. At its inside is a pink-and-white, marble-cleared display that was utilized as the Diwan-I-Khas (Hall of Private Audience), where the maharajas would counsel their pastors. Here you can see two huge silver vessels, each 1.6m tall and supposedly the biggest silver items on the planet.

Diwan-I-Am Art Gallery

Inside the rich Diwan-I-Am (Hall of Public Audience) is this craftsmanship exhibition. Displays incorporate a duplicate of the whole Bhagavad Gita manually written in little content, and smaller than usual duplicates of other blessed Hindu sacred texts, which were sufficiently little to be handily covered up if devotee Mughal armed forces attempted to decimate the sacrosanct writings.

Pitam Niwas Chowk and Chandra Mahal

Situated towards the royal residence’s internal patio is Pitam Niwas Chowk. Here four heavenly doors speak to the seasons – the Peacock Gate delineates pre-winter, the Lotus Gate implies summer, the Green Gate speaks to spring, lastly the Rose Gate epitomizes winter.

Past this chowk (square) is the private royal residence, the Chandra Mahal, which is as yet the living arrangement of the relatives of the regal family; you can take a 45-minute Royal Grandeur guided visit through select zones.