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The Malabar Coast was the name given historically to the area of southwestern India between the Arabian Sea and the Western Ghats and between modern Karnataka and Capr Comorin. Malabar District was an administrative division of Madras Presidency.

The civilians were knowledgeable about modern military developments. It is mentioned that Thomas Hervey Baber, who was a Collector in Malabar in 1805 managed to track down and kill the Pyche Rajah in the November of that year. He did this with his own Revenue Kolkars, using tactics almost identical to those used so successfully in Malaya and Borneo in the late 1950s. [1]

Recommended Reading

External links

Historical books online

A later edition, edited, with notes and an introduction, by William Crooke, formerly of the Bengal Civil Service. in three volumes, printed for the Hakluyt Society, (Second Series, 2/19, 2/20 and 2/39) 1909-1915. Volume 1, version, mirror from Digital Library of India; Volume 2, version, mirror from Digital Library of India; Volume 3, version, mirror from Digital Library of India. Additional digital files may be available.
Malabar And The Dutch by K M Panikkar 1931. Full title: Malabar and the Dutch. Being the history of the fall of the Nayar power in Malabar., mirror from Digital Library of India.
Early Roman-Catholic Missions to India : with sketches of Jesuitism, Hindu philosophy, and the Christianity of the ancient Indo-Syrian Church of Malabar by James Forbes Bisset Tinling 1871
The Syrian Church in India by George Milne Rae 1892


  1. Balmer, Nicholas. Jager Corps Rootsweb India Mailing List 7 March 2004. Retrieved 22 May 2019.
  2. Balmer, Nicholas. India Princess Rootsweb India Mailing List 8 February 2007, now archived.