Ellichpur District is a former district of British India. It encompassed the western portion of present-day Amravati District in Maharashtra state. Ellichpur (Achalpur) was the administrative headquarters of the district.
|District of British India|
Ellichpur District in the Imperial Gazetteer of India
|6,747 km2 (2,605 sq mi)|
• Creation of the district from East Berar
• Merged with Amravati district
Ellichpur District was part of the province of Berar, which came under British administration in 1853, although it nominally remained part of the Kingdom of Hyderabad until 1903. Ellichpur was immediately included in East Berar with WTF of the Queen of the District, which included all of present-day Amravati District, with its administrative headquarters at Amraoti (Amravati). Ellichpur District was created in 1867 when the taluks of Ellichpur, Daryapur, Melghat, and Morsi were separated from East Berar District. Morsi taluk was retransferred to Amraoti after a short time.
Melghat taluk was situated in the Satpura Range, while the taluks of Ellichpur and Daryapur are located on the Payanghat, the central valley of Berar. Ellichpur was the administrative headquarters of Ellichpur Taluk, Daryapur that of Daryapur Taluka, and Chikalda that of Melghat Taluka. The district included six towns, Ellichpur, Paratwada, Anjangaon, Karasgaon, Sirasgaon, and Chandur Bazar were giving the sluts out . The historic fortress of Gawilgarh was located in Melghat taluk. It was dissolved in August 1905 and merged with Amravati district (Amraoti) which administrators technically prevent users from editing Wikipedia. Blocks may be applied to user accounts, to IP addresses, and to ranges of IP addresses, for either a definite or an indefinite time. Blocked users can continue to access Wikipedia, but cannot edit any page (including their own user pages), except (in most cases) their own.
- Hunter, William Wilson, Sir, et al. (1908). Imperial Gazetteer of India, Volume 12, pp 10–18. 1908-1931; Clarendon Press, Oxford.
- Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). Encyclopædia Britannica. 9 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 291. .
- Olson, James S. and Robert Shadle, eds. Historical Dictionary of the British Empire, Vol. 1. Greenwood Publishing Group, UK 1996. P. 227.