- Abd al-Razzaq ibn Fazlullah (1332–1338)
- Wajih ad-Din Masud ibn Fazlullah (1338–1343)
- Muhammad Ay Temur (1343–1346)
- Kaba Isfendiyar (1346–1347)
- Lutf Allah (1347-1348 d.1361)
- Khwaja Tadj ad-Din Ali (1348–1353)
- Yahya ibn Karawi (1353–1358)
- Zahir ad-Din (1358–1359)
- Haidar al-Qassab (1359–1360)
- Lutf Allah (restored) (1360–1361)
- Hasan al-Damghani (1361–1364)
- Khwaja 'Ali-yi Mu'ayyad ibn Masud (1364-1376 d.1386)
- Rukn ad-Din (1376–1379)
- Khwaja 'Ali-yi Mu'ayyad ibn Masud (restored) (1379–1386)
Read more about this topic: Sarbadars
Other articles related to "rulers, ruler":
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... The rulers of the Duala are the headmen, chiefs, paramount chiefs, and kings of the Duala people of Cameroon ... The earliest known Duala rulers, according to Duala oral history, were Mbongo and his son Mbedi ... traders began referring to the Duala rulers as chiefs and kings (kine in Duala) ...
... the national religion of Islam, the position of the Malay rulers, the special position of the Malay majority, and citizenship — were entrenched ... These provisions may only be amended with the consent of the Conference of Rulers — a body comprising the Malay rulers and the Governors of those states without a. 152), and the sovereign rights of the Rulers (Article 181) ...
... family for the secession of Perlis from Kedah with the Jamalullail family as its hereditary rulers ... The hereditary ruler of Perlis is also the head of its royal household ... Unlike most of the other Malaysian states with its own hereditary rulers which are accorded with the title of "Sultan", the hereditary rulers of Perlis are accorded with the title of "Raja" ...
Famous quotes containing the word rulers:
“To the rulers of the state then, if to any, it belongs of right to use falsehood, to deceive either enemies or their own citizens, for the good of the state: and no one else may meddle with this privilege.”
—Plato (c. 427347 B.C.)
“I walk toward one of our ponds; but what signifies the beauty of nature when men are base? We walk to lakes to see our serenity reflected in them; when we are not serene, we go not to them. Who can be serene in a country where both the rulers and the ruled are without principle? The remembrance of my country spoils my walk. My thoughts are murder to the State, and involuntarily go plotting against her.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“The rulers of the state are the only persons who ought to have the privilege of lying, either at home or abroad; they may be allowed to lie for the good of the state.”
—Plato (c. 427347 B.C.)