Top 10 Freedom Fighters in India

Chandrashekhar Azad

In India, freedom struggle happened almost for a centuries. Our Indian men & women faced a lot of problems by British Government & Dutch people. After a united struggle of our freedom fighters only now we can enjoy our freedom living in India. We should remember each one sacrifice their lives for our current free life.  Salute to them! Here is some of the major freedom fighters in India did a major contribute to our nation.

1.Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi

Date of Birth : Oct 2, 1869

Date of Death : Jan 30, 1948

Mahatma Gandhi (Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi) was born into a Hindu Modh family in Porbandar, Gujarat, India in 1869. He was the son of Karamchand Gandhi, the diwan (Chief Minister) of Porbandar, and Putlibai, Karamchand’s fourth wife (his previous three wives had died in childbirth), a Hindu of the Pranami Vaishnava order. Growing up with a devout mother and surrounded by the Jain influences of Gujarat, Gandhi learned from an early age the tenets of non-injury to living beings, vegetarianism, fasting for self-purification, and mutual tolerance between members of various creeds and sects. He was born into the vaishya, or business, caste.

In May 1883, at the age of 13, Gandhi was married through his parents’ arrangement to Kasturba Makhanji (also spelled “Kasturbai” or known as “Ba”), who was the same age as he. They had four sons: Harilal Gandhi, born in 1888; Manilal Gandhi, born in 1892; Ramdas Gandhi, born in 1897; and Devdas Gandhi, born in 1900. Gandhi was a mediocre student in his youth at Porbandar and later Rajkot. He barely passed the matriculation exam for the University of Bombay in 1887, where he joined Samaldas College. He was also unhappy at the college, because his family wanted him to become a barrister. He leapt at the opportunity to study in England, which he viewed as “a land of philosophers and poets, the very centre of civilization.” Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi was a major political and spiritual leader of India, and the Indian independence movement. He was the pioneer and perfector of Satyagraha – the resistance of tyranny through mass civil disobedience strongly founded upon ahimsa (total non-violence) – which led India to independence, and has inspired movements for civil rights and freedom across the world.

Gandhi is commonly known and addressed in India and across the world as Mahatma Gandhi and as Bapu. Though his elders objected, Gandhi could not be prevented from leaving; and it is said that his mother, a devout woman, made him promise that he would keep away from wine, women, and meat during his stay abroad. Gandhi left behind his son Harilal, then a few months old. In London, Gandhi encountered theosophists, vegetarians, and others who were disenchanted not only with industrialism, but with the legacy of Enlightenment thought. They themselves represented the fringe elements of English society. Gandhi was powerfully attracted to them, as he was to the texts of the major religious traditions; and ironically it is in London that he was introduced to the Bhagavad Gita. Here, too, Gandhi showed determination and single-minded pursuit of his purpose, and accomplished his objective of finishing his degree from the Inner Temple.

He was called to the bar in 1891, and even enrolled in the High Court of London; but later that year he left for India. After one year of a none too successful law practice, Gandhi decided to accept an offer from an Indian businessman in South Africa, Dada Abdulla, to join him as a legal adviser. Unbeknown to him, this was to become an exceedingly lengthy stay, and altogether Gandhi was to stay in South Africa for over twenty years. The Indians who had been living in South Africa were without political rights, and were generally known by the derogatory name of ‘coolies’. Gandhi himself came to an awareness of the frightening force and fury of European racism, and how far Indians were from being considered full human beings, when he thrown out of a first-class railway compartment car, though he held a first-class ticket, at Pietermaritzburg. From this political awakening Gandhi was to emerge as the leader of the Indian community, and it is in South Africa that he first coined the term satyagraha to signify his theory and practice of non-violent resistance. Gandhi was to describe himself preeminently as a votary or seeker of satya (truth), which could not be attained other than through ahimsa (non-violence, love) and brahmacharya (celibacy, striving towards God). Gandhi conceived of his own life as a series of experiments to forge the use of satyagraha in such a manner as to make the oppressor and the oppressed alike recognize their common bonding and humanity: as he recognized, freedom is only freedom when it is indivisible. In his book ‘Satyagraha in South Africa’ he was to detail the struggles of the Indians to claim their rights, and their resistance to oppressive legislation and executive measures, such as the imposition of a poll tax on them, or the declaration by the government that all non-Christian marriages were to be construed as invalid. In 1909, on a trip back to India, Gandhi authored a short treatise entitled ‘Hind Swaraj’ or Indian Home Rule, where he all but initiated the critique, not only of industrial civilization, but of modernity in all its aspects.

Gandhi returned to India in early 1915, and was never to leave the country again except for a short trip that took him to Europe in 1931. Though he was not completely unknown in India, Gandhi followed the advice of his political mentor, Gokhale, and took it upon himself to acquire a familiarity with Indian conditions. He traveled widely for one year. Over the next few years, he was to become involved in numerous local struggles, such as at Champaran in Bihar, where workers on indigo plantations complained of oppressive working conditions, and at Ahmedabad, where a dispute had broken out between management and workers at textile mills. His interventions earned Gandhi a considerable reputation, and his rapid ascendancy to the helm of nationalist politics is signified by his leadership of the opposition to repressive legislation (known as the “Rowlatt Acts”) in 1919.

His saintliness was not uncommon, except in someone like him who immersed himself in politics, and by this time he had earned from no less a person than Rabindranath Tagore, India’s most well-known writer, the title of Mahatma, or ‘Great Soul’. When ‘disturbances’ broke out in the Punjab, leading to the massacre of a large crowd of unarmed Indians at the Jallianwala Bagh in Amritsar and other atrocities, Gandhi wrote the report of the Punjab Congress Inquiry Committee. Over the next two years, Gandhi initiated the non-cooperation movement, which called upon Indians to withdraw from British institutions, to return honors conferred by the British, and to learn the art of self-reliance; though the British administration was at places paralyzed, the movement was suspended in February 1922 when a score of Indian policemen were brutally killed by a large crowd at Chauri Chaura, a small market town in the United Provinces.

Gandhi himself was arrested shortly thereafter, tried on charges of sedition, and sentenced to imprisonment for six years. At The Great Trial, as it is known to his biographers, Gandhi delivered a masterful indictment of British rule. Owing to his poor health, Gandhi was released from prison in 1925. Over the following years, he worked hard to preserve Hindu-Muslim relations, and in 1924 he observed, from his prison cell, a 21-day fast when Hindu-Muslim riots broke out at Kohat, a military barracks on the Northwest Frontier. This was to be of his many major public fasts, and in 1932 he was to commence the so-called Epic Fast unto death, since he thought of “separate electorates” for the oppressed class of what were then called untouchables (or Harijans in Gandhi’s vocabulary, and dalits in today’s language) as a retrograde measure meant to produce permanent divisions within Hindu society. Gandhi earned the hostility of Ambedkar, the leader of the untouchables, but few doubted that Gandhi was genuinely interested in removing the serious disabilities from which they suffered, just as no one doubt that Gandhi never accepted the argument that Hindus and Muslims constituted two separate elements in Indian society.

These were some of the concerns most prominent in Gandhi’s mind, but he was also to initiate a constructive programme for social reform. Gandhi had ideas — mostly sound — on every subject, from hygiene and nutrition to education and labor, and he relentlessly pursued his ideas in one of the many newspapers which he founded. Indeed, were Gandhi known for nothing else in India, he would still be remembered as one of the principal figures in the history of Indian journalism. In early 1930, as the nationalist movement was revived, the Indian National Congress, the preeminent body of nationalist opinion, declared that it would now be satisfied with nothing short of complete independence (purna swaraj). Once the clarion call had been issued, it was perforce necessary to launch a movement of resistance against British rule. On March 2, Gandhi addressed a letter to the Viceroy, Lord Irwin, informing him that unless Indian demands were met, he would be compelled to break the “salt laws”.

Predictably, his letter was received with bewildered amusement, and accordingly Gandhi set off, on the early morning of March 12, with a small group of followers towards Dandi on the sea. They arrived there on April 5th: Gandhi picked up a small lump of natural salt, and so gave the signal to hundreds of thousands of people to similarly defy the law, since the British exercised a monopoly on the production and sale of salt. This was the beginning of the civil disobedience movement: Gandhi himself was arrested, and thousands of others were also hauled into jail. It is to break this deadlock that Irwin agreed to hold talks with Gandhi, and subsequently the British agreed to hold a Round Table Conference in London to negotiate the possible terms of Indian independence. Gandhi went to London in 1931 and met some of his admirers in Europe, but the negotiations proved inconclusive. On his return to India, he was once again arrested. For the next few years, Gandhi would be engaged mainly in the constructive reform of Indian society.

He had vowed upon undertaking the salt march that he would not return to Sabarmati Ashram in Ahmedabad, where he had made his home, if India did not attain its independence, and in the mid-1930s he established himself in a remote village, in the dead center of India, by the name of Segaon (known as Sevagram). It is to this obscure village, which was without electricity or running water, that India’s political leaders made their way to engage in discussions with Gandhi about the future of the independence movement, and it is here that he received visitors such as Margaret Sanger, the well-known American proponent of birth-control. Gandhi also continued to travel throughout the country, taking him wherever his services were required. One such visit was to the Northwest Frontier, where he had in the imposing Pathan, Khan Abdul Ghaffar Khan (known by the endearing term of “Frontier Gandhi”, and at other times as Badshah Khan), a fervent disciple. At the outset of World War II, Gandhi and the Congress leadership assumed a position of neutrality: while clearly critical of fascism, they could not find it in themselves to support British imperialism. Gandhi was opposed by Subhas Chandra Bose, who had served as President of the Congress, and who took to the view that Britain’s moment of weakness was India’s moment of opportunity. When Bose ran for President of the Congress against Gandhi’s wishes and triumphed against Gandhi’s own candidate, he found that Gandhi still exercised influence over the Congress Working Committee, and that it was near impossible to run the Congress if the cooperation of Gandhi and his followers could not be procured. Bose tendered his resignation, and shortly thereafter was to make a dramatic escape from India to find support among the Japanese and the Nazis for his plans to liberate India. In 1942, Gandhi issued the last call for independence from British rule. On the grounds of what is now known as August Kranti Maidan, he delivered a stirring speech, asking every Indian to lay down their life, if necessary, in the cause of freedom.

He gave them this mantra: “Do or Die”; at the same time, he asked the British to ‘Quit India’. The response of the British government was to place Gandhi under arrest, and virtually the entire Congress leadership was to find itself behind bars, not to be released until after the conclusion of the war. A few months after Gandhi and Kasturba had been placed in confinement in the Aga Khan’s Palace in Pune, Kasturba passed away: this was a terrible blow to Gandhi, following closely on the heels of the death of his private secretary of many years, the gifted Mahadev Desai. In the period from 1942 to 1945, the Muslim League, which represented the interest of certain Muslims and by now advocated the creation of a separate homeland for Muslims, increasingly gained the attention of the British, and supported them in their war effort. The new government that came to power in Britain under Clement Atlee was committed to the independence of India, and negotiations for India’s future began in earnest. Sensing that the political leaders were now craving for power, Gandhi largely distanced himself from the negotiations. He declared his opposition to the vivisection of India.

It is generally conceded, even by his detractors, that the last years of his life were in some respects his finest. He walked from village to village in riot-torn Noakhali, where Hindus were being killed in retaliation for the killing of Muslims in Bihar, and nursed the wounded and consoled the widowed; and in Calcutta he came to constitute, in the famous words of the last viceroy, Mountbatten, a “one-man boundary force” between Hindus and Muslims. The ferocious fighting in Calcutta came to a halt, almost entirely on account of Gandhi’s efforts, and even his critics were wont to speak of the Gandhi’s ‘miracle of Calcutta’. When the moment of freedom came, on 15 August 1947, Gandhi was nowhere to be seen in the capital, though Nehru and the entire Constituent Assembly were to salute him as the architect of Indian independence, as the ‘father of the nation’. The last few months of Gandhi’s life were to be spent mainly in the capital city of Delhi. There he divided his time between the ‘Bhangi colony’, where the sweepers and the lowest of the low stayed, and Birla House, the residence of one of the wealthiest men in India and one of the benefactors of Gandhi’s ashrams. Hindu and Sikh refugees had streamed into the capital from what had become Pakistan, and there was much resentment, which easily translated into violence, against Muslims. It was partly in an attempt to put an end to the killings in Delhi, and more generally to the bloodshed following the partition, which may have taken the lives of as many as 1 million people, besides causing the dislocation of no fewer than 11 million, that Gandhi was to commence the last fast unto death of his life. The fast was terminated when representatives of all the communities signed a statement that they were prepared to live in “perfect amity”, and that the lives, property, and faith of the Muslims would be safeguarded.

A few days later, a bomb exploded in Birla House where Gandhi was holding his evening prayers, but it caused no injuries. However, his assassin, a Marathi Chitpavan Brahmin by the name of Nathuram Godse, was not so easily deterred. Gandhi, quite characteristically, refused additional security, and no one could defy his wish to be allowed to move around unhindered. In the early evening hours of 30 January 1948, Gandhi met with India’s Deputy Prime Minister and his close associate in the freedom struggle, Vallabhai Patel, and then proceeded to his prayers. That evening, as Gandhi’s time-piece, which hung from one of the folds of his dhoti (loin-cloth), was to reveal to him, he was uncharacteristically late to his prayers, and he fretted about his inability to be punctual. At 10 minutes past 5 o’clock, with one hand each on the shoulders of Abha and Manu, who were known as his ‘walking sticks’, Gandhi commenced his walk towards the garden where the prayer meeting was held. As he was about to mount the steps of the podium, Gandhi folded his hands and greeted his audience with a namaskar; at that moment, a young man came up to him and roughly pushed aside Manu. Nathuram Godse bent down in the gesture of an obeisance, took a revolver out of his pocket, and shot Gandhi three times in his chest. Bloodstains appeared over Gandhi’s white woolen shawl; his hands still folded in a greeting, Gandhi blessed his assassin: He Ram! He Ram! As Gandhi fell, his faithful time-piece struck the ground, and the hands of the watch came to a standstill. They showed, as they had done before, the precise time: 5:12 P.M.

MK Gandhi’s rare video (Original UnEdited voice)

Mahatma Gandhi First Television Interview (30 April 1931)

Mahatma and Bhagatsingh.avi

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128 Comments on "Top 10 Freedom Fighters in India"

  1. i love my india

    • Rajugoudkalal82 | July 6, 2012 at 10:35 am | Reply

      hai friends, this is raju from telangana. iam proud to be an indian.lakhs people died for the freedom of indipendence.they sacrifices their lifes for the indipendence of the country.but today political leaders are spoiling the country with corupption .as a young indians what should we do to save our country from the corupption and the terrissiom. every one will die before you die,do something for the country as a most of the youth spending time in watching tv and chatting with the girls and seeing bluefilms.whats the use?there are thousands of livingthings on the earth.created by the god.but god as given us a human a humanbeing we can do anything and everything.but we are wasting our valueable time of life it will never come again and again.if ur a true thinking perosn share ur valuable moments with email adress thankking you
      your fried kalal.raju goud

  2. i love my india too

  3. love you india….!! bharat mata ki jai

  4. 1) vasudev balavant fadke
    2)lokmanya bal gagadhar tilak
    3)mahatma fule
    4)netaji shubhashchandra bose
    5)swatyantrya veer savarkar
    6)lal bahadur shashtri
    7) bhagat singh
    theese r the real freedom fighter but gandhi is not a fighter because he was a only simple indian….

  5. Hello Mr, I really do not why have you given ranking like this? Subhas chandra bose sacrifice his high posting Indian Civil Service ,Congress president and also post independence prime minister.

    He is the real hero. Great leader with unbeleivable courage. Highly intelligent and medernised thinking. Even our great narayan murthy of Infosys has agreed upon this.

    My Ranking
    1)Nethaji Subhas chadra Bose
    3)Bagat Singh
    4)Sardar Vallabhai Patel
    6)Bala Gangadhar Tilak
    7)Chandra Shekar Azad

    • Sachin Kalekar | July 1, 2012 at 8:05 pm | Reply

      I really agree with you Vinay. He put his life in danger for many times. Even in those years he travelled to Berlin,Russia,Japan by Submarine . Those days it used to take 3 months.

      Why all this was required for him. Having got married to Austrian and being a highly qualified and rank student in ICS. Gandhiji himself has mentioned him as “Patriots Patriot”. He coined Jai Hind. His music portrayed in International conference was later become of our National Anthem music.

      Only Indian who dared Britishes. Even the trials of his INA in 1946 made our British indian army Indians to realize about their duties. This helped us to achieve Independence. It was accepted by then British prime minister Atlee.

      He is all times great. He was not given the due respect that he was deserved.

      • Hello Sachin, I really agree that Nethaji is number 1 in the list because of the following reason:
        THE Indian struggle for Independence saw many heroes emerge. Some took the path of non-violence like Gandhiji, some chose the political arena like Nehru, some fought battles like Rani Lakshmibai, somebecame spiritual seekers like Sri Aurobindo and some took to literature like Subramaniya Bharati. But if there was one person who managed to leave
        his mark at all avenues of the freedom struggle, it was Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose.

        In the book The Last Years of British India, Michael Edwardes, the
        distinguished British historian of the Raj, wrote of Netaji Subhash
        Chandra Bose :

        “Only one outstanding personality of India took a different and violent path, and in a sense India owes more to him than to any other man even though he seemed to be a failure but he is not failure as per the views of great historians.”

        Aready used by the Provisional Government Azad Hind (Free India) formed by Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose anthem Jana Gana Mana was adopted as the national anthem of the State of India, as the tricolor of the Indian national flag.

        The generals of the Indian National Army were brought by the British colonial power in court, they hanged 3 INA majors in 1946. This was the major mistake British has done. Because of this, there was a nationwide protest.

        In addition to mass demonstrations there was a mutiny in the Royal Navy.
        First Indian nationalism on Indian soldiers had jumped previously regarded as brave and loyal. The British therefore issued a general amnesty for the armed forces personnel.

        Many historians belevied that this was the main reason for Indias Independence though there were several other reasons.

    • it may be correct. But the ranking given here is based on the activities to serve for our freedom. Anyway we revised our ranking as our visitor’s thoughts.

    • Hello Vinay and Sachin, I really agree with you. Both Gandhiji and Subhas chandra Bose were followed by masses. Nethaji is considerd to be greatest leader ever world has produced for Japanese. He is the true leader,an visionary. He made the concept of Army, otherwise our country would have been like Africa. He is selfless great legend for which he has special person of millions of Indians.

      • HI hello u know the hand behind Nethajis vision is swatyantrya veer Vinayak Damodar Savarkar, once Nethajis and saverkar were on same Dias, it was a time of secound world war. savarker asked nethaji to bild a new army by making friend ship with enemies of bretish aftar a few days Nethaji was not seen any where evry body was afride but saverker said nethaji is doing his work. after few weeks
        Nethaji was in germany he met the hitler later he went to japan and bilt INA

      • Hi RamKrishna,
        I am Viraj.
        I read a lot of Freedom books and found this facts that during the first election in Congress (for PM), Sardar Patel had most votes. Pt. Nehru threatened Gandhi for making him PM or else he will break Congress and leak inner secrets to British..

    • yes you r right mr.vinay. i love subhash chandra bhose. He is the real Hero

    • Please don’t hurt Vinay. Everybody has his own point of view. According to him, he is right…

  6. Rajugoudkalal82 | July 6, 2012 at 3:48 pm | Reply


  7. In india First…..South indians starts freedom fight against ….British….. and also south india having lot of good fighters….. but this rankinh having……no One from there…….I am very upset…….

  8. Tushar Gorade1 | July 12, 2012 at 6:12 am | Reply

    i love my India ….. but i hate indian polity for freedom war
    i always proud of those people who has truely fight for India
    Swatantraveer Saverkar, Bal Gangadhar Tilak,Bhagatsingh,
    Chandrashekhar Azad,Subhashchandra Bose,Gokhale,
    mahatma Phule,Rajguru,etc has fight for freedom whole life
    not for my name is first or myself or my politics party

  9. Tushar Gorade1 | July 12, 2012 at 6:12 am | Reply

    i love my India ….. but i hate indian polity for freedom war
    i always proud of those people who has truely fight for India
    Swatantraveer Saverkar, Bal Gangadhar Tilak,Bhagatsingh,
    Chandrashekhar Azad,Subhashchandra Bose,Gokhale,
    mahatma Phule,Rajguru,etc has fight for freedom whole life
    not for my name is first or myself or my politics party

  10. Muthumalarbme | July 27, 2012 at 5:08 pm | Reply

    i proud of my india

  11. Sathees Bscit | August 6, 2012 at 3:19 am | Reply

    Hi friends this is M.satheeskumar i am simply saying one think please serve to our country jai hindh! don’t love girls love only our country and serve to our nation i love india i realy proud to my country then i love india

    • narasimharajan | August 9, 2012 at 6:20 am | Reply

      Hello, Mr.Satheeskumar if you need to comment ,comment on what the topic is gn don’t give unneccessary comments.All boys are not always fond of falling in love with girls and moreover girls are not fond of impressing boys.I love the details gn in this blog.Bharatha Matha ki jai…!

  12. SWETHA

    I agree all are freedom fighters only but this type ranking i wont accept and camparison is not good

    • i agree with you swetha

    • This is Lord Macale Education, We can ranked our Freedom Fighter. Manager of this event page merganser think and think what do with our Freedom Fighter
      KOSHAL (JPR) 09414074718

    • SWETHA there all are freedom fighters i must agree that they are best and if we in that condition we i will not say like this ‘i will not accept and comparsion that they are leaders….think properly

    • I agree with Swetha, yes all are freedom fighters don’t camparison to ranks.

    • Sweha,

      This is not a comparison that we already told in somewhere in comments..
      Just we put a list of freedom fighters. All are equal only… 🙂

  13. I was so surprised when my 8 year old brother said He does not know who mahatma Gandhi is? And he is the best freedom fighter India . I love India and I also like the freedom fighter mother teresa

  14. We salute all

  15. Panini Prajna,Sambalpur,ODISHA—Our indian fighter r bravy and very strong.They devote his life for our nation . But now a days Maximum Politician r devote for himself……thats not good.

  16. nouthing is eternal in the world but the fame of reightious persons are immortal and divine.thats why still we are remembering you and making commemorations of respectible selutations to you for giving this liberty to all of your country people.indeed leaders like you were vanished compleately now a days.hope we will make you proud where ever you are.and one thing i read all the comments but i felt sad about it many people belittle some of the leaders as mentioned above.and they quarrel with comments about your strength and what you strived for our country.i pritesting all their words who spoke like that who ever the first and last you all fought very bravely and fiercly,and cleverly to give the independence unto day we are enjoying each and every moment in our country and we are proud to say we are indians in other countries all because of the greatness of you.jai hind…….


  18. super,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,!

  19. wat about the very first freedom fighter who raised his sword against Britishers in his short span of life, none other than ” KRANTHI VEERA SANGOLLI RAYANNA”. (15 August 1798 – 26 January 1831).

    then comes others…,

  20. thank you i get 1st prize in the essay writting. thank you so much

  21. AppleCountryResorts | November 8, 2012 at 6:21 am | Reply

    Jai Hind!!!

  22. freedom fighter | November 12, 2012 at 3:12 pm | Reply

    gandhi tho kalisi puttava,gandhi is simple person antunnavu.

  23. syedhali fathima.m | December 11, 2012 at 2:23 pm | Reply

    proud to be a indian

  24. this is a perfect for student’s school projects


  26. really a great site dude

  27. whoever made this page…im soo relieved that you made it, cos it has been so helpless regardless of watver complaints the other comentators have. its even better than wikipedia!.. and im hoping everything written here is true, otherwise i’ll be screwed!. u have made my day (^_^). peace.

  28. and P.S. yes gandhiji should be removed from the list cos though he was a man of ‘ahimsa’ and did get us freedom, he didnt exibit any real desire, or the sngered passion and outrage the others exuded… but he is in no means a “SIMPLE MAN”!..i disagree to that comment.


  30. bhagat singh zindabad

  31. kaka……..kani i dont like the comparison…………………

  32. kani nanu kuda oka freedom fighter paru ledu amma ni bayataku pampichamani aduguta……….

  33. anirudh sharma | January 30, 2013 at 1:41 pm | Reply

    east or west

    Sardar Vallabhbhai Patel is the best of all….JAI HIND

  34. Certainly as every says even i feel proud to be called as Indian. Well i wont say that all our fighters are past but we at least being Indians at present as youngsters lets still fight for our country. Hope everyone agrees that still our country is not free from corruption.

  35. 1. shaheed bhagat singh

    2. shaheed udham singh

    3. shaheed kartar singh sarabha

    4. shaheed kishan singh gargaj

    5. shaheed karm singh daulatpur

    6. shaheed dhanna singh behbalpur

    7. chacha of bhagat singh,sardar ajit singh he dided 15/08/1947

    8. shaheed sher ali khan 1971 killer of indian voiceroy lord meyo

    9. shaheed sewa singh thikriwala

    10.shaheed babu santa singh

  36. T.vijendra prasad | February 24, 2013 at 4:51 am | Reply

    I like MAHATMA GANDHI because he faught with ahimsa and non-violence with these two weapons

  37. SANGHANI SANDIP | February 25, 2013 at 11:52 am | Reply


  38. Mr masi khan | March 9, 2013 at 5:27 am | Reply

    iam not agreee with all of u

  39. Mr masi khan | March 9, 2013 at 5:28 am | Reply

    he was a fighter of………………

  40. Mr masi khan | March 9, 2013 at 5:28 am | Reply

    of peace

  41. shaheed bhagat singh

    2. shaheed udham singh

    3. shaheed kartar singh sarabha

    4. shaheed kishan singh gargaj

    5. shaheed karm singh daulatpur

    6. shaheed dhanna singh behbalpur

    7. chacha of bhagat singh,sardar ajit singh he dided 15/08/1947

    8. shaheed sher ali khan 1971 killer of indian voiceroy lord meyo

    9. shaheed sewa singh thikriwala

    10.shaheed babu santa singh


  43. so much information is there

  44. PARUL SHARMA | April 19, 2013 at 5:25 am | Reply


  45. gandhi and nehru not a freedom fighters he is polticals man


  47. Ujjwal Kanchan | May 19, 2013 at 4:58 am | Reply

    We all Indian are proud of you real fighters

  48. Pls google the name uyyallawada narshimha reddy ppl. You all will be surprised

  49. Earliest freedom fighters are

    Ambakki Devi of ullal
    Puli thevar of Tamil Nadu
    Tipu sultan of Mysore
    Narshimha reddy of kurnol

  50. And

    Chennama of kiturr

  51. fighters ki maa ki chut badi majboot , ghusa mera lund fat gayi chut

  52. i salute indian freedom fighters.jai hind!!!!!!!!!!



  55. Aniket Nandi | June 30, 2013 at 2:10 pm | Reply

    very good .informative!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!111

  56. kcharikrishna | July 5, 2013 at 8:14 am | Reply

    thank u for given freedom

  57. cheeku

  58. Top 5 Freedom Fighters –

    1) Bhagat Singh
    2) Chandrashekhar Azad
    3) Sardar Patel
    4) Rajendra Prasad
    5) Lal Bahadur Shastri

    Pandit Nehru is not a Freedom Fighter because he was the one who started politics. During Election, Sardar Patel had the most votes in Congress. Pandit Nehru threatened Gandhi to make him PM or he will break the congress. (By which, British wouldn’t leave.) Gandhi is also not a Freedom Fighter because his point was only FREEDOM. He did not think what will happen later.
    Thank You.

  59. Top 5 Freedom Fighters –

    1) Bhagat Singh
    2) Chandrashekhar Azad
    3) Sardar Patel
    4) Rajendra Prasad
    5) Lal Bahadur Shastri

    Pandit Nehru is not a Freedom Fighter because he was the one who started politics. During Election, Sardar Patel had the most votes in Congress. Pandit Nehru threatened Gandhi to make him PM or he will break the congress. (By which, British wouldn’t leave.) Gandhi is also not a Freedom Fighter because his point was only FREEDOM. He did not think what will happen later.
    Thank You.

    P.S. Somebody comment on this one !!! (Nice comments, relating to subject).

  60. Gandhi do not deserve to be in first place.He is the person entered in the ending.

  61. Bhagat Singh should before Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi because of his sign Bhagat Singh died.


  63. Amar kumar

    guys you all are wrong ,the first freedom fighter was Matadin bhangi{valmiki} and the second one mangal pandey in 1847….

  64. but i am talking about freedom fighter…..not talking about RAVOLUTIONIST

  65. I don’t understand why all of you are fighting about the ranking here. the fact is that India is a free country and we have to appreciate all of their efforts because they were united in their cause to making India a better place.
    Can you say that we can rank Indians because of their love for India? NO, we all love India equally and do our best in our own way to make it a better place. If all Indians think like this about ranking, India will never get anywhere in the world!

  66. i think Nethaji should be top person of freedom struggle

  67. this is not a true freedom fighters these are only politician true freedom fighters which are fight and sacrifice of life only for freedom.

  68. Gandhiji and Pt.Nerhu are not Freedom fighters…….

  69. Manpal Sandhu | August 18, 2013 at 5:53 am | Reply

    who are we to give the ranking to these great people .but i agree that Netaji is not a freedom fighter

  70. sandhya
    I feel proud to be an Indian

  71. saiprasad thanekar... | September 1, 2013 at 3:37 am | Reply

    I salute this great leaders….

  72. complete list of indian freedom fighter

  73. nice but a little improvement is required
    i agree with ajay 100 percent

  74. thank u freedom fighters !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! JAI HIND !!!VANDE MATARAM!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

  75. I also agree with all of you must have this sequence for top 10 freedom figher

  76. I am unable to accept the Heading as “Top 10 Freedom Fighters in India” which should be “Top 10 Freedom Fighters in North India” or “Top 10 Freedom Fighters in India other than South”. What a partiality!!!! Apart from those 10, there were number of freedom fighters who have given their lives for the country’s freedom. I respect all the Freedom Fighters. There should not be a comparison between the Freedom Fighters like Top Fighters or Bottom Fighters. Respect all.

  77. yes i agree gandhi and all r real freedom fighter………….. JAI HIND

  78. I love my India. My good Luck I born in India……!
    I love you India……!

  79. Jwahar Lal Nehru should not be at 3rd actually he should not be in the list!!!! wat about Ram Prasad Bismil , Ashfaqulla Khan ??

  80. hi! freinds can i join you?

  81. hey guys lets talk about chandrasekhar ajad

  82. Jawaharlal Nehru was not a freedom fighter……he was a pilitical agent before independece, power broker, who created the cancer called Kashmir. He sideligned Gandhi & Netaji for this post of PM and was the silent force to kill Netaji in Russia.

  83. Ranjan Kr. Jha | January 12, 2015 at 3:55 am | Reply

    To know Netaji, read his facts on Wekipedia and any other bolgs of credibility !!! Unbelievable Courage & Sacrifice………..which is why Nehru murdered him !!! With Netaji around, the ‘ english middleman ‘ Nehru would wiped our of any political circles in India.

  84. | March 30, 2015 at 7:10 am | Reply

    Lokmanya is no.1

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