The Qutb Shahi line was a Twelver Shi’i Muslim Turkoman administration, purportedly identified with the Kara Koyunlu(Black Sheep Turkomans) line that at first belittled Persianate] society. Its individuals were all in all called the Qutub Shahis and were the decision group of the kingdom of Golkonda in current India.The Golconda sultanate was always in struggle with the Adil Shahis and Nizam Shahis. In 1636, Shah Jahan constrained the Qutb Shahis to perceive Mughal suzerainty, which kept going until 1687 when the Mughal sovereign Aurangzeb vanquished the Golcondan sultanate.
The line’s author, Sultan Quli Qutb-ul-Mulk, relocated to Delhi with his uncle, Allah-Quli, some of his relatives and companions first and foremost of the sixteenth century. Later he moved south, to the Deccan and served the Bahmani sultan, Mohammad Shah. He vanquished Golconda, after the breaking down of the Bahmani Kingdom into the five Deccan sultanates. Before long, he pronounced freedom from the Bahmani Sultanate, took the title Qutub Shah, and set up the Qutb Shahi line of Golconda. He was later killed in 1543 by his child, Jamsheed, who accepted the sultanate. He later kicked the bucket in 1550 from disease. Jamsheed’s young child ruled for a year, at which time the respectability brought back and introduced Ibrahim Quli as sultan. During the rule of Muhammad Quli Qutb Shah, relations in the middle of Hindus and Muslims were fortified, even to the point of Hindus continuing their religious celebrations like Diwali and Holi. Some Hindus rose to noticeable quality in the Qutb Shahi state, the most imperative sample being the pastors Madanna and Akkanna.
Golconda, and with the development of the Char Minar, later Hyderabad served as capitals of the sultanate, and both urban communities were adorned by the Qutb Shahi sultans. The line ruled Golconda for a long time, until the Mughal sovereign Aurangzeb vanquished the Deccan in 1687.