Munshi on yogi adityanath as up cm 21 mar 2017
Munshi (Urdu:مُنشی; Hindi: मुंशी; Bengali: মুন্সী) is a Persian word, originally used for a contractor, writer or secretary, and later used in the Mughal Empire and British India for native language teachers or secretaries employed by Europeans.
- Munshi on yogi adityanath as up cm 21 mar 2017
- Munshi on ilayaraja copyright notice to s p balasubrahmanyam 20 mar 2017
- Munshies in service of the British
Munshi on ilayaraja copyright notice to s p balasubrahmanyam 20 mar 2017
Munshi (Persian منشی) is a Persian word, used as a respected title for persons who achieved mastery over languages, especially in British India. It became a surname to those people whose ancestors had received this title. In modern Persian, this word is also used to address clerks and secretaries and those persons use it as their surname.
Munshies in service of the British
Clerks, accountants and secretaries hired by the government in British India were known as Munshies. The family name Munshi was adopted by families with members in the profession of Munshi. Abdul Karim, known as "The Munshi," was a valued and respected Indian servant of Queen Victoria.