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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lushai Hills
Hmuifang Mountain Side.jpg
Hmuifang mountainside
Highest point
Elevation2,157 m (7,077 ft)
Coordinates23°10′N 92°50′E / 23.167°N 92.833°E / 23.167; 92.833
Lushai Hills is located in India
Lushai Hills
Lushai Hills
Location in India
LocationMizoram and Tripura, India
Parent rangePatkai Range

The Lushai (Pron: ˌlʊˈʃaɪ) Hills (or Mizo Hills) are a mountain range in Mizoram and Tripura, India.[1] The range is part of the Patkai range system and its highest point is 2,157 m high Phawngpui, also known as 'Blue Mountain'.[2]

Flora and fauna

The hills are for the most part covered with dense bamboo jungle and rank undergrowth; but in the eastern portion, owing probably to a smaller rainfall, open grass-covered slopes are found, with groves of oak and pine interspersed with rhododendrons. The Blue Mountain is the highest peak in Lushai hills.[3]


These hills are inhabited by the Lushais and other Mizo tribes, but the population is extremely scanty. From the earliest known times the original inhabitants were Kukis, and the Lushais were not heard of until 1840, when they invaded the district from the north. Their first attack upon British territory took place in November 1849, and after that date they proved one of the most troublesome tribes on the north-east frontier of India; but operations in 1890 resulted in the complete pacification of the northern Lushai villages, and in 1892 the eastern Lushais were reduced to order.[3]

The management of the South Lushai hill country was transferred from Bengal to Assam in 1898. To obtain more efficient control over the country the district has been divided into eighteen circles, each in charge of an interpreter, through whom all orders are transmitted to the chiefs.[3]


  • T. H. Lewin, Wild Races of N.E. India (1870)
  • Lushai Hills Gazetteer (Calcutta, 1906)


  1. ^  This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainChisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Lushai Hills". Encyclopædia Britannica. 17 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 130.
  2. ^ "Phawngpui". MizoTourism. Archived from the original on 3 March 2013.
  3. ^ a b c Chisholm 1911, p. 130.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 September 2019, at 16:43
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