Museum Galleries
 
Musical Instruments Gallery  
Rajasthani Living Style Gallery  
Carved Wooden Gate  
Forts Gallery  
Gems and Jewellery Gallery  
Fairs and Festivals Gallery  
Bridal Costumes Gallery  
Miniature Paintings Gallery  
Rajasthani Handicrafts Gallery  
Palaces Gallery  
Marble Art Gallery  
Turban Gallery  
Oriental Carts Gallery  
Gandhi Gallery  
Stone Art Gallery  
Podar Family Photo Gallery  
Cultural Auditorium Gallery  
Museum Library  
 

       
 

From sixteenth century onward, the schools which flourished in Rajashthan are, the Mewar Style, Hadoti Style, Marwar Style etc.

Having portrayed different themes from Ramayana, Krishna Leela, Ragmala series and Gita Govinda, representing the hills, valleys, gardens, palaces, court scenes, deserts and religious processions.

Shekhawati School :
This depicts the Shekhawati School of painting where in one part Lord Krishna is fighting with the devil Bakasur ( in the form of a swan), sent by his uncle, Kansa, the king of Mathura. Another part depicts both Krishna and his elder brother Balaram with the latter, carrying Haldar (a weapon) in his hands.

Bundi School :
The painting represents the Bundi School, where in the specimen present the greenery and vegetation is the major attraction, in between this you’ll notice a Mughal watching and admiring two beautiful Rajput princesses preparing themselves for Shiv puja (worship) upon the attire of a palace.

Udaipur School :
The picture is the unique representation of the Udaipur School of painting where a crocodile is hurting and trying to swallow the leg of an elephant who was near the lake to drink water or so.

Kishangarh School :
The famous Kishangarh, style of painting has feminine figurines with long structures and delicate linings which are so very attractive that you feel lost sometimes looking at the scene of women taking bath near a lake with their long black hair kept loose and open.

Radhogarh school :
Radhogarh school of painting is the sub-school of Kota – Bundi style of painting. In the picture, Lord Rama is hugging his younger brother, the scene of ‘Bharat Milap’ (the incident from the great epic Ramayana). Another section represents the scene where Jaamwant (the incarnation of a bear) is addressing a group. Jaamwant had lead the army of Lord Rama, in his fight against Ravana in order to let free his wife Sita from his rescue.