Musheerabad

Musheerabad is a commercial center in Hyderabad, India. Musheerabad comes under central zone and ninth circle of Hyderabad, and falls under the Secunderabad revenue division. Nawab Bahadur Yar Jung, one of the founding members of All India Majlis-e-Ittehadul Muslimeen, is buried in Musheerabad.

Musheerabad
Musheerabad is located in Telangana
Musheerabad
Musheerabad
Location in Telangana, India
Musheerabad is located in India
Musheerabad
Musheerabad
Musheerabad (India)
Coordinates: 17°25′32″N 78°30′14″E / 17.425544°N 78.503795°E / 17.425544; 78.503795Coordinates: 17°25′32″N 78°30′14″E / 17.425544°N 78.503795°E / 17.425544; 78.503795
Country India
StateTelangana
DistrictHyderabad
MetroHyderabad
Named forNawab Arastu Jah, Mushir-Ul-Mulk
Government
 • BodyGreater Hyderabad Municipal Corporation
Languages
 • OfficialTelugu, Urdu
Time zoneUTC+5:30 (IST)
PIN
500020
Vehicle registrationTS
Lok Sabha constituencySecunderabad
Vidhan Sabha constituencyMusheerabad
Planning agencyGreater Hyderabad Municipal Corporation
Websitetelangana.gov.in
Member of legislative Assembly(MLA) :- Muta Gopal (TRS)

Musheerabad is one of the electoral constituencies in the Telangana Legislative Assembly.[1] The area is commercial in nature with the presence mainly of traders of silk sarees and tanneries.[2][3]

Musheerabad is well-connected to other parts of the city through public transit. Telangana State Road Transport Corporation runs several buses. Intercity and intracity trains are available from Secunderabad Railway Station, Vidyanagar Railway Station and Jamia Osmania Railway Station – each of which is equidistant from this area. A station for Musheerabad has also been planned on the Hyderabad Metro rail network.

Musheerabad is a buzz place on Sundays, with roadside old book vendors.[4]

HistoryEdit

The historic old portion of Musheerabad Masjid was constructed during the Qutb Shahi era.[5] Later the mosque and surrounding area were given as a jagir to Nawab Aratu Jah, Mushir-ul-Mulk (then Prime Minister of Hyderabad) and named in his honour.[6]

The area housed the Musheerabad Jail until 2003 after which it was demolished and a new hospital and the new premises of Gandhi Medical College were constructed in the same area.[7][8] Most of the recent development of Musheerabad has occurred following the construction of the Gandhi Medical College and the adjoining Gandhi Hospital, one of the largest public hospitals in Telangana. Several postgraduate medical entrance coaching centres, restaurants and apartments have sprung up in the area, owing to the large number of medical students residing in Musheerabad. The presence of the hospital has also led to several diagnostic labs and pharmacies opening their branches in Musheerabad. A separate station for Gandhi Medical College has also been planned on the Hyderabad Metro rail network.

NeighbourhoodsEdit

Chikkadpally, Ramnagar, Kavadiguda, Domalguda, Ashoknagar, Bagh Lingampally, Gandhinagar, Parsigutta and Padmarao Nagar are some of the localities surrounding Musheerabad.

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "No delimitation to confusion". The Times of India. 20 March 2009. Archived from the original on 26 January 2013. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
  2. ^ V. S., Krishna (15 March 2004). "Usher in the summer with cool khadis". The Hindu. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
  3. ^ V, Geetanath (26 May 2005). "Animal skin trade rampant despite ban". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 5 June 2005. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
  4. ^ The Hindu article on old book vending in Hyderabad.
  5. ^ "Hyderabad: The grandeur of Qutb mosque". Deccan Chronicle. 3 June 2018. Retrieved 20 July 2018.
  6. ^ Administrator. "A History behind Street Names of Hyderabad & Secunderabad". www.knowap.com. Retrieved 20 July 2018.
  7. ^ "Gandhi Hospital begins a new era". The Hindu. 14 June 2004. Archived from the original on 18 June 2004. Retrieved 22 September 2010.
  8. ^ V, Geetanath (9 November 2003). "No official sanction for new Gandhi Hospital complex?". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 1 January 2004. Retrieved 22 September 2010.