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The battle ended on 24 March 1843 when the Talpur Amirs lost and the city came into the hands of the British.
The Amirs of Hyderabad suffered great loss, their Fort was plundered, thousands were killed and Amirs themselves were exiled to Rangoon, Burma - never to see Sindh again.
A formal concept of the city was laid out by his son, Sarfraz Khan in 1782.
When the foundations were laid, the city obtained the nickname Heart of the Mehran as the ruler Mian Ghulam Shah himself was said to have fallen in love with the city.
Formerly the capital of Sindh, it serves as the HQ of the district of Hyderabad.
Before the creation of Pakistan, it was known as the Paris of India, for its roads used to be washed with river water.
The political boundaries stage the city as a district and the region has seen major political turmoil.
When the General Napier heard that the Talpur Amir had demobilised his Baloch army he turned back his army and again threatened Hyderabad.
The peace agreement with Talpur Amir was of no consequence compared to the strategic interests of the British colonial empire.
From the battles fought against the British occupation to the civilian unrest in the 1980s, the city has lost its glory of past and much of its cultural and architectural heritage lies in tattered ruins.