Narwar Fort is situated at Narwar in Madhya Pradesh, around 500 feet over the ground level spread over a zone of 8 km², which remains on a precarious scarp of the Vindhya Range. Kachwaha Rajputs are said to have fabricated or reconstructed the stronghold when they possessed Narwar in the tenth century. Kachwaha, Parihara, and Tomara Rajputs held Narwar progressively from twelfth century onwards, until its catch by the Mughals in the sixteenth century.
It was vanquished by the Maratha boss Scindia in the mid nineteenth century. It is presently in a run down condition, however the remaining parts propose that, in the thriving days, it may have been just second to the Gwalior Fort in wonderfulness. The inside of the post is separated by cross dividers into four 'ahata' and 'dholaahata'. The design of the fortress and royal residences is essentially Rajput in style with level roof, fluted sections and multifold curves. The internal dividers of the castles have been beautified with brilliant paint and glass globules.
Close to the stronghold are the Jai Stambha, Sati landmark, Ladu home, Chhip Mahal, Makardwaj Tal, Kacheri mahal, Sikandar Lodi's Mosque, Shehenshah Anas Khan Joshi's Tomb and Jail Kambha. Generally said to have been the capital of Raja Nala of the Sanskrit epic Mahabharata, the town was called Nalapura until the twelfth century. Outside the walled town are remembrance mainstays of the Tomar chiefs. Now the descendent of narwar stronghold are Narauni Rajputs.