Built in the memory of maharaja Lal Singh, Lalgarh Palace has a graceful facade of red sandstone, and is one of Maharaja Ganga Singh’s great achievements. The maharaja ruled for a period of 56 years. The state especially prospered under his rule.
In the fort museum which is housed in the red sandstone Ganga Niwas, built during the reign of Maharaja Sir Ganga Singh, here can be seen a unique collection of miniature paintings, manuscripts, weaponry and even a world war I bi-plane.
The Lalgarh palace has now been converted into a beautiful hotel. The large and airy rooms point towards a pervasive British influence, even though the Welcome group took over it's management in 1993 and made numerous renovations.
The shri Sadul museum forms a part of the palace, and houses vast collections of books, photographs, manuscripts and albums that span several generations.Accommodation
The palace is a treasure trove where the guest can spend hours 'walking in the past'. Each room here is a suite with period furniture - four poster beds, chaise-lounges and exquisite carpets. Deluxe room one king bed: single double occupancy. The walls of the palace are full of reminders of the past- vintage etchings, hunting trophies and old portraits. The palace is a monument of magic the transports the guests into the glorious past.
Pierced screens shade large windows from the harsh sun of the desert, while extensive corridors lined with photographs connect with rooms and suites where the princes once trained in the art of kingship. There are formal lounges and meals are served in a dining hall reminiscent of the banquets once hosted here.Museum and Library
Other remarkable features of the palace are its own museum and, clay pigeon trap and skeet shooting facilities at adjoining ranges. other attractions include excursions to Gajner Lake, Deshnoke temple, kolayat and camel breeding farms. Other facilities include spacious lawns, banquet and conference halls, tennis, billiards and croquet.
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