An independent kingdom in the Himálayas, between 26° 25′ and 30° 17′ N. lat., and between 80° 6′ and 88° 14′ of E. long.; its greatest length 500 miles; its greatest breadth about 150; bounded on the north by Tibet, on the east by Sikkim, on the south and west by British India.
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Books of Reference
- Aitchison (C. U.) (compiled by), A Collection of Treaties, Engagements and Sanads relating to India and Neighbouring Countries. Vol. II. Calcutta, 1892.Google Scholar
- Ali Shah (The Sirdar Ikbul), Nepal: The Home of the Gods. London, 1938.Google Scholar
- Davis (H.), Nepál: Land of Mystery. London, 1942.Google Scholar
- London (P.), Nepal. 2 vols. London, 1928.Google Scholar
- Morris (C. J.), Gurkhas. (Handbooks for the Indian Army.) Delhi, 1933.Google Scholar
- Northey (Major W. B.), The Gurkhas: Their Manners, Customs and Country. London, 1928.—The Land of the Gurkhas. Cambridge, 1937.Google Scholar
- Powell (E. A.), The Last Home of Mystery: Adventures in Nepál. London, 1932.Google Scholar