Nasiru’d-Din Mahmud was assigned as the Governor of Lakhnauti. He fell sick while positioned there and in the long run capitulated to it in 1228. Iltutmish conveyed his child’s body to Delhi and covered him in a town three and a half miles from today’s Qutub Complex, called Malikpur. He likewise built an intricate tomb over his child’s grave.
The stronghold like appearance of the tomb presumably gave it its name – Garh in Hindi means a little post. In any case, some quality the name “potentially on record to the vaulted sepulcher (ghar) in which he is covered”.
The detailed tomb which embellishes the entombment chamber is of a bizarre compositional style. The general structure is that of a little post with a flight of high stairs prompting to the passageway and bastion-like projection on all the four corners of the fenced in area divider.Some engineering highlights there are affected by Hindu compositional styles.
Some say that the artisans were Hindus on account of which a lion’s share of the compositional style is Hindu. By this early time of Islamic control, the bricklayers did not have the learning of their compositional styles of the vault and the curve. Another assessment says that it was developed after the obliteration of Hindu sanctuaries in the encompassing zone; thusly there are unmistakable Hindu elements.