This mimusops tree is for Aurangzeb, who eventually successfully struggled for the throne after Shah Jehan, the builder of the Taj Mahal
This old tree with a broken branch can remind one of Shah Jehan’s broken heart when his wife Mumtaz Mahal died in childbirth
A large Mimusops, prominently visible as you look towards the Taj Mahal
This tree is part of the Fort Cochin Tree Trail.
A small shrine at Udaipur Lakeside is crowned by this tree.
A bulky Mahua tree, on the side of Tagore Hill, a dolerite rock outcrop on the edge of Ranchi
A declining tree, dramatically placed in front of the Victoria Memorial’s reflecting pool
At the Swinging Palace, at the wonderfully opulent Ship’s Palace at Mandu, this old khirni tree offers some shade to archeological explorers.
Several centuries older than New Delhi, this khirni tree is mentioned on p139 of P. Krishen’s ‘Trees of Delhi’he writes it is “not to be sneezed at”, and thus the name.
At the Ashram of Sri Ramana is a large Mahua tree, picturesquely and grotesquely infected with burls.