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The prince could not save her, though it is on record that he was so unhappy with his father in this year 1599 that he defied his orders and revolted.
Abul Fazl writes that Salim caught the man but was himself mistaken for the intruder.Eraly supports his hypothesis by quoting an incident recorded by Abul Fazl, the court-historian of Akbar.According to the historian, Salim was beaten up one evening by guards of the royal harem of Akbar.Akbar, legend has it, was furious and had the lady entombed outside the fort.Whether this story is fact or fiction, a modest tomb stands in Lahore believed to have been built by the lovesick prince (in 1615).This garden is mentioned by Dara Shikoh, the grandson of Jahangir, in his work Sakinat al-Auliya, as one of the places where the Saint Hazrat Mian Mir used to sit.
Dara also mentions the existence of a tomb in the garden but he does not give it any name.
Muhammed Baqir believes that the so-called tomb of Anarkali actually belongs to the lady named or entitled Sahib-i Jamal, another wife of Salim and the mother of the Prince’s second son Sultan Parvez, and a daughter of the noble Zain Khan Koka. The mother of Sultan Parviz was not a daughter of Zain Khan Koka but the daughter of Khawaja Hasan, the paternal uncle of Zain Khan.
Of course, subsequently, the daughter of Zain Khan was also married to Salim, on 18 June 1596. (Akbar) was displeased at the impropriety, but he saw that his heart was immoderately affected, he, of necessity, gave his consent." The translator of Akbar Nama, H.
The body of the tomb, the emperor willed to be wrought in work of gold.
Edward Terry who visited a few years after William Finch writes that Akbar had threatened to disinherit Jahangir, for his liaison with Anarkali, the emperor’s most beloved wife. Basing his analysis on the above two Britishers’ accounts, Abraham Eraly, the author of The Last Spring: The Lives and Times of the Great Mughals, suspects that there "seems to have been an oedipal conflict between Akbar and Salim." He also considers it probable that the legendary Anarkali was none other than the mother of Prince Daniyal.
It is recorded in Akbar Nama that Jahangir "became violently enamoured of the daughter of Zain Khan Koka. Beveridge, opines that Akbar objected to the marriage, because the Prince was already married "to Zain Khan’s niece" (actually the daughter of paternal uncle of Zain Khan, and hence his sister). But we do not know the date of death of the either of these two wives of Jahangir. Nath argues that there is no wife of Jahangir on record bearing the name or title of Anarkali to whom the emperor could have built a tomb and dedicated a couplet with a suffix Majnun.