A nineteenth century palace established in 1874 by Jayaji Rao Scindia, erstwhile ruler of the princely state of Gwalior.
A fine example of European architecture, the palace embraces Tuscan, Italian-Doric & Corinthian styles of architecture and spans across 124,771 square feet.
The exemplary structure is known for its royal durbar hall that’s decorated with gilt & gold furnishings, adorned with luxurious carpets and illuminated by antique chandeliers.
Many of the princely cantons, bedrooms & private estates, have been preserved just as they were, lavishly decorated for the royal family.
The imperial kitchen along with its instruments have been preserved as well and can be experienced for only at The First Edition of Pravaas along with unlocked private spaces that are usually reserved for the royal family.
Taj Usha Kiran Palace in Gwalior has played host to numerous eminent personas over bygone eras, opens its doors to you.
Built in 1884 & located on a lush property, the incredible craftsmanship of the palace is its hallmark. Every nook and corner flaunts a tapestry of ancient stone carvings and delicate filigree work that tell a story. The lavish interiors also have their own share of treasures.
Experience the Royal Suites that evoke Gwalior's royal heritage with period furnishings and ornate accessories such as Venetian mirrors, mother-of-pearl mosaics & canopied beds.
The Luxury Villas also offer privacy & exclusivity with a private pool and a sun bathing area. The indulgence extends itself to the ancient healing and wellness therapies akin to royal treatments that hark back to the 14th century.
The Gwalior Fort (Gwāliiyar Qila) is a hill fort near Gwalior, Madhya Pradesh, India. The fort has existed at least since the 10th century, and the inscriptions and monuments found within what is now the fort campus indicate that it may have existed as early as the beginning of the 6th century. Raja Suraj Sen Pal and his dynasty ruled over more than 900 years. The fort has been controlled by a number of different rulers in its history.
The present-day fort consists of a defensive structure and two main palaces, Gujari Mahal and Man Mandir, built by Man Singh Tomar (reigned 1486–1516 CE). The Gujari Mahal palace was built for Queen Mrignayani. It is now an archaeological museum.