Mausoleum of Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah, Karachi.
Under Construction Mazar-e-Quaid. This picture was taken in 1965 and the Mausoleum was completed in 1970
Quaid-e-Azam’s Actual Grave. When the tomb of Quaid was under construction, one could see this actual grave after going down a staircase. Later, the gate was locked and had to be opened for interested visitors. Now it is permanently locked.
Quaid’s Car 1
Quaid’s Car 2
The Dakota Plane Carrying the Quaid Lands at Mauripur Air Base, Karachi on 7 Aug 1947. Mauripur (Now known as PAF Base Masroor) has the distinction of welcoming the Quaid in August 1947 when he flew in the Viceroy’s DC-3 Dakota to take up his mantle as the Governor General of an independent Pakistan. People from all walks of life thronged to Mauripur to catch a glimpse of their leader.
Vikers Viking Aircraft Used by Quaid-e-Azam. Viking 1B was manufactured by Vikers Armstrony of UK. This twin engine aircraft was first flown in August, 1946 and used by PAF in 1948. This Viking was in the personal use of Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah, till his death on 11 September, 1948; when he flew from Quetta to Mauripur (Now Masroor Air Base). This aircraft was retired in 1953 and preserved in the museum.
Vikers Viking Aircraft Used by Quaid at PAF Museum, Karachi
Vikers Viking Aircraft Used by Quaid at Mauripur, Karachi in 1955
Shahra-e-Muhammad Ali Jinnah in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. A street in Riyadh (Saudi Arabia) is named after Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah.
A Monument to Muhammad Ali Jinnah in Ankara, Turkey
Marriage of Mohammad Ali Jinnah and Ruttanbai – An Extract from the Nikah Register.
Lt Col Illahi Bakhsh, Physician of Jinnah.
Lt Col Illahi Bakhsh’s Book, “With the Quaid-i-Azam During His Last Days”.
Quaid’s First ADC, Group Captain Mian Atta Rabbani.
Quaid’s Personal Attendant, Wassan.
Quaid’s Driver, Syed Shah Abdul Hye. He was chauffeur to Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah from 1936 to 1940. He died in Karnataka, India in February 2005.
Quaid Applies for Basic Membership of the Muslim League in 1913
10 Aurangzeb Road, Quaid’s Residence at Delhi.
10 Aurangzeb Road, Quaid’s Residence at Delhi.
Quaid’s Residence at 2, Mount Pleasant Road, Bombay.
The Ziarat Residency.
The Quaid-e-Azam House Museum (Flag Staff House) at Karachi.
Another Photo of Quaid-e-Azam House Museum, Karachi
Main Cover of Quaid’s Passport, issued on 28 Nov 1946
Page No. 2 and 3 of Quaid’s Passport
Page No. 4 and 5 of Quaid’s Passport
An Earlier Passport of Quaid.
Quaid’s Type Writer in the Museum
Quaid’s Pipe in the Museum
Quaid’s Wrist Watch in the Museum
Quaid’s Tea Pot in the Museum
Quaid’s Stove in the Museum
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Front Door of 35 Russell Road in Kensington
The Plaque at 35 Russell Road in Kensington, London
Wazir Mansion, Karachi, the Birth Place of Quaid. Wazir Mansion is the birthplace of Quaid-e-Azam. He was born here on 25 December 1876. It is located on Newneham Road, Kharadar, one of the oldest residential areas of the city.
The Plaque on Wazir Mansion, Karachi (Birth Place of Quaid-e-Azam).
Quaid’s School, Sindh Madrasa-tul-Islam, Karachi. Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah attended his early schooling in Sindh Madrasa-tul-Islam. In 1882, when Jinnah was six, he was enrolled in the Sindh Madrasa-tul-Islam. Jinnah was indifferent to his studies and preferred to play outdoors with his friends. In 1887, Jinnah Poonja bhai’s only sister came to visit from Bombay and took her nephew to Bombay where he joined Gokal Das TejPal Primary School. He remained in Bombay for only six months and returned to Karachi upon his mother’s insistence and again joined the Sind Madrassa-tul-Islam. But his name was struck off as he frequently cut classes in order to ride his father’s horses
Quaid’s School, Christian Missionary Society High School, Karachi. After his name was struck off from the Sindh Madrasa-tul-Islam, Jinnah then joined the Christian Missionary Society High School, Karachi.
Quaid’s School, Lincoln’s Inn, London. The Honourable Society of Lincoln’s Inn is one of four Inns of Court in London to which barristers of England and Wales belong and where they are called to the Bar. Jinnah studied here from 1893 to 1896.
The Gate House, Lincoln’s Inn, London. The Gate House is the oldest existing part of Lincoln’s Inn, and was built between 1518 and 1521.
Quaid’s portrait in the Great Hall of Lincoln’s Inn, London. Quaid-e-Azam’s portrait hangs in the Great Hall of Lincoln’s Inn.
Quaid’s Application for Exemption from Latin, 25 April 1893
Quaid’s Application to Amend His Name, 30 March 1896
Quaid’s Declaration of Eligibility for Lincoln’s Inn, 21 April 1896
Quaid’s Petition for a Certificate, on Last Day of Easter Semester 1896
Quaid’s Bar Book Entry, 28 April 1896
Quaid’s Portrait by Ismail Gulgee.
Quaid-e-Azam’s Statue in York University, Toronto (Canada). It is a 1.5 metre high bronze statue.
Jinnah Public School, Kinshasa, Congo. The Congolese students honor Pakistan once every year at the annual function by reciting the Pakistani national anthem. Some 4000 Pakistani civilians and soldiers are helping Congo-Kinshasa stand on its feet. The school was established by Pakistan Army officers and soldiers as a gift to the people of Congo.
Quaid’s Jottings: 15 August, Last Friday Ramzan, Lucky Day. Quaid-e-Azam considered 15 August 1947 to be a lucky day being the last Friday of Ramzan. All the astrologers of India thought otherwise and entreated Mountbatten to change the date as 15 August was ‘a day cursed by the stars’.
Quaid’s Stern Warning to Churchill.
Stamps Issued by Pakistan Post on Dec 25, 1966. These stamps were issued to celebrate 90th Birth Anniversary of Quaid-e-Azam.
Stamps Issued on First Death Anniversary of Quaid on 11 September 1949
Quaid on 50 Paisa Coin, issued on 22 December 1976
Quaid on 100 Rupee Silver Coin, issued on 22 February 1977. This commemorative Silver coin was issued on the occasion of the 100th birth anniversary of Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah. It weighed 22.44 grams and had 92.50% Silver and 7.50% Copper and/or Cadmium content.
Quaid on 1 Rupee Bronze Coin, issued on 8 September 1998
Quaid on 1 Rupee Aluminum Coin, issued in 2007
Quaid on 5000 Rupee Note, issued on 27 May 2006
Quaid on 1000 Rupee Note, issued on 26 February 2007
Quaid on 100 Rupee Currency Note, issued on 11 November 2006
Quaid on 50 Rupee Currency Note, issued on 8 July 2008
Quaid on 20 Rupee Currency Note, issued on 22 March 2008
Quaid on 10 Rupee Currency Note, issued on 27 May 2006
Quaid on 5 Rupee Currency Note, issued on 8 July 2008, Discontinued on 31 Dec 2012
Quaid on old 1000 Rupee Currency Note. It is still in Circulation but no longer printed.
Quaid on old 500 Rupee Currency Note. It is still in Circulation but no longer printed.
Quaid on old 100 Rupee Currency Note. It is still in Circulation but no longer printed.
Quaid on old 50 Rupee Pakistani Currency Note. It is still in Circulation but no longer printed.
Quaid on old 10 Rupee Pakistani Currency Note. It is still in Circulation but no longer printed.
Quaid on old 5 Rupee Pakistani Currency Note. This currency note is no longer in circulation.
Quaid on 100 Rupee Hajj Note, used from 1970 to 1978. Due to the large number of pilgrims to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, the State Bank of Pakistan provided simple exchange facilities for Hajj pilgrims. The issue of special notes for the express use of the pilgrims was introduced. Although other means of exchange were considered, the high level of illiteracy among the Pakistani pilgrims and the additional costs that would be incurred through the need to purchase such means prevented the government from these methods of exchange. The State Bank Order to allow the issue of these “Hajj notes” was made in May 1950. The use of Hajj notes continued until 1978. Until this date, stocks of notes were used without the necessity of printing new notes with the signatures of the later Governors.
Quaid on 10 Rupee Hajj Note, Used from 1960 to 1969