Students must start practicing the questions from CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History with Solutions Set 6 are designed as per the revised syllabus.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Time Allowed: 3 Hours
Maximum Marks: 80

General Instructions:

Question paper comprises five Sections – A, B, C, D, and E. There are 34 questions in the question paper. All questions are compulsory.

  1. Section A – Question 1 to 21 are MCQs of 1 mark each.
  2. Section B – Question no. 22 to 27 are Short Answer Type Questions, carrying 3 marks each. Answer to each question should not exceed 60-80 words.
  3. Section C – Question no 28 to 30 are Long Answer Type Questions, carrying 8 marks each. Answer to each question should not exceed 300-350 words
  4. Section D – Question no.31 to 33 are Source based questions with three sub-questions and are of 4 marks each
  5. Section E – Question no. 34 is Map based, carrying 5 marks that include the identification and location of significant test items. Attach the map with the answer book.

Section – A (21 Marks)

Question 1.
Endogamy refers to [1]
(A) A marriage outside a unit.
(B) A marriage in which a man has several wives.
(C) A marriage within a unit.
(D) A marriage in which a woman has several husbands.
(C) A marriage within a unit.

Explanation: In endogamy, the marriage between two individuals takes place within their clan.

Question 2.
Identify the given image: [1]
C:\Users\USER1\Desktop\CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions 2.png
(A) Harappan Seal
(B) Harappan Script
(C) Harappan Blade
(D) Harappan Terracota
(A) Harappan Seal

Explanation: The given image displays the Harappan seal

Question 3.
Consider the following statements about Hampi: [1]
(i) The ruins of Hampi were brought to light in 1800 CE.
(ii) Colin prepared the first survey map of the place.
(iii) The information was based on a memory of priests.
(iv) Sangam dynasty developed Hampi.
State which of the above statements is correct:
(A) Only (i)
(B) (i) and (ii)
(C) (i), (ii), and (iii)
(D) All of these
(C) (i), (ii) and (iii).

Explanation: The Vijaynagara Empire built its capital around Hampi, calling it Vijaynagara

Question 4.
Choose the odd one out from the following: [1]
(A) Mahabharata: Sanskrit
(B) Tripitakas: Pali
(C) Agamas: Prakrit
(D) Ramayana: Hindi
(D) Ramayana: Hindi

Explanation: The famous epic Ramayan was written in Sanskrit and not in Hindi.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Question 5.
Colonial rule was first established in_______ [1]
(A) Bengal
(B) Rajasthan
(C) Kanpur
(D) Maharashtra
(A) Bengal

Explanation: Colonial rule was first established in Bengal. It is here that the earliest attempts were made to reorder rural society and establish a new regime of land rights.

Question 6.
Hindi was declared as a/an_______by the Constituent Assembly [1]
(A) official language
(B) national language
(C) regional language
(D) foreign language
(A) official language

Explanation: Hindi was chosen as an official language by the Constituent Assembly and not as the national language.

Question 7.
Non-Sanskrit-speaking people were called in ancient times. [1]
(A) Chandala
(B) Nishada
(C) Shudra
(D) Mlechchhas
(D) Mlechchhas

Explanation: The people who did not speak Sanskrit were known as the Mlechchhas

Question 8.
Who was “Dikus”? [1]
(A) Moneylenders
(B) Santhal leaders
(C) Craftsmen
(D) British officials
(A) Moneylenders

Explanation: Dikus were the moneylenders who acquired powerful positions in society.

Question 9. [1]
(A) 1856: Annexation of Agra
(B) 1856: Annexation of Awadh
(C) 1856: Mutiny starts in Meerut
(D) 1856: Rani Jhansi killed in battle
(B) 1856: Annexation of Awadh

Question 10.
Who led the Revolt of 1857 in Kanpur? [1]
(A) Peshwa Baji Rao II
(B) Rani Laxmi Bai
(C) Bahadur Shah Zafar
(D) Nana Sahib
(D) Nana Sahib

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Question 11.
Choose the odd one out from the following match columns: [1]
(A) Brahamanas: Vedic knowledge
(B) Kshatriyas: Warriors
(C) Vaishyas: Merchants
(D) Shudras: Landowners
(D) Shudras: Landowners

Explanation: The Shudras were at the lowest level of the caste hierarchy and served the three upper castes.

Question 12.
Choose the odd one out from the following pairs: [1]
(A) Henry Beveridge- Akbar Nama translation
(B) Alanqua- Mongol Queen
(C) Plato- Philosopher
(D) Sharia- Christian law
(D) Sharia- Christian law

Explanation: Sharia was the Islamic law that governs several features of Muslims.

Question 13.
Given below are two statements, one labeled as Assertion (A) and the other labeled as Reason (R). [1]
Assertion (A): The Harappan settlements were abandoned after some time.
Reason (R): There has been evidence of large-scale burning at some sites.
(A) Both A and R are true and R is the correct explanation of A.
(B) Both A and R are true but R is not the correct explanation of A.
(C) A is true but R is false.
(D) A is false but R is true.
(A) Both A and R are true but R is not the correct explanation of A.

Explanation: The Harappans shifted their establishments as per the availability of resources.

Question 14.
Given below are two statements, one labeled as Assertion (A) and the other labeled as Reason (R). [1]
Assertion (A): Gandhiji started the salt satyagraha in the year 1930.
Reason (R): Salt was unreasonably taxed by the British officials which put an economic burden on the common people.
From the above assertion and reason, find out which one of the following is true:
(A) Both A and R are true and R is the correct explanation of A.
(B) Both A and R are true but R is not the correct explanation of A.
(C) A is correct but R is not correct.
(D) R is correct but A is not correct.
(A) Both A and R are true and R is the correct explanation of A.

Explanation: The beginning of the civil disobedience movement took place with the breaking of the salt laws.

Question 15.
Consider the following statements about Satyagraha and select the correct one from the following options: [1]
I. It was first used by Gandhiji in South Africa.
II. This movement promoted the idea of violence against the common people.
Which of the following statements is true?
(A) Only I
(B) Only II
(C) Both I and II
(D) Neither I nor II
(A) Only I

Explanation: The Satyagraha was first started by Gandhiji when he was in South Africa to fight racial discrimination. This idea supported non-violence.

Question 16.
The term Zikr means: [1]
(A) Knowledge
(B) Divine names
(C) Giving alms
(D) protection
(B) Divine names

Explanation: The meaning of the term Zikr is a divine name.

Question 17.
Which of these was a form of tribute collected by the Mughal state? [1]
(A) Kharbandi
(B) Pargana
(C) Mawas
(D) Feshkash
(D) Feshkash.

Question 18.
Which of the following forest produce was in great demand? [1]
(A) Fruits
(B) Umber
(C) Cotton
(D) Honey
(D) Honey

Question 19
_______wrote Mrichchhakatika. [1]
(A) Shudraka
(B) Aryabhatta
(C) Chanakya
(D) Mrichchhela
(A) Shudraka

Explanation: The famous book Mrichhakatika was written by the famous poet Sudraka.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Question 20.
The hall in front of which of the following shrines was built by Krishan Deva Raya to mark his accession? [1]
(A) Vittala temple
(B) Virupaksha temple
(C) Hazara Ram temple
(D) Jaina temple
(B) Virupaksha temple

Explanation: The hall in front of the main shrine was built by Krishnadeva Raya to mark his accession. It has a unique shrine designed as a chariot.

Question 21.
When has Hampi declared a World Heritage Site? [1]
(A) 1986
(B) 1998
(C) 2001
(D) 1899
(A) 1986

Section – B (18 Marks)

Question 22.
What were the views of Govind Ballabh Pant on the subject of the “citizenship” of the nation?
What were the views of “Jaipal Singh” on the condition of the tribal people of India? [3]
Govind Ballabh Pant believed that for a nation to come into existence and prosper the people need to look at
themselves as citizens not just as separate communities.

  • He said that the base and the summits of the social pyramid are formed by the citizens.
  • He was fearful that the separate community rights can affect the citizenship feeling of the people.


Jaipal Singh belonged to the tribal community himself so he understood the grievances of the tribals adequately.

  • He said that the tribal groups have been disrespected and confronted for the past 6000 years and now in
    independent India, they need to be respected and protected.
  • He showed faith in the vision of Nehru’s “Objective Resolution” which sought to provide equality of
    opportunity in India.

Question 23.
Who was Cunningham? Mention any one source he collected to understand the Harappan culture Cunningham was : [3]
(1) An Archaeologist.
(2) The First Director General of ASI.
(3) He began the Archaeological Survey in the Indus valley in the mid-19th century. One source he collected :

  • Harappan seal.
  • Terracotta objects.
  • Harappan inscriptions.
  • Harappan artifacts.
  • Chinese Buddhist pilgrim’s accounts.

Question 24.
Examine why Bernier was against the idea of crown ownership of land in Mughal India. [3]
Bernier felt that Mughal India had crown ownership of land. He regarded crown ownership of land that was harmful to both the State and the people. The landowners could not pass their land to their children and also could not make long-term investments to increase production. It also brought a decline in the living standard of the society, which is why Bernier considered crown ownership of land disastrous.

Question 25.
Describe the perspective of Ibn Battuta and Francois Bernier on the condition of women in the Indian subcontinent. [3]
The perspective of Ibn Battuta and Bernier on the condition of women:

  • Ibn Battuta’s account of Rihla states that female slaves were in the service of the Sultan.
  • Female slaves were experts in music and dance.
  • Ibn Battuta himself enjoyed their performances at the wedding of the Sultan’s sister.
  • They were employed by the Sultan to keep a watch on his nobles.
  • They entered the house unannounced.
  • They communicated all the information to the Sultan.
  • They were captured in raids and expeditions.
  • They were openly sold in markets, like any other commodity.
  • They were given as gifts.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Question 26.
“There are limits to what epigraphy can reveal.” Justify with suitable arguments. [3]
Limits of Epigraphy
Technical limitations:
(1) Letters are faintly engraved and reconstructions are uncertain.
(2) Inscription may be damaged or letters are missing.
(3) It is not always easy to be sure about the exact meaning of the words used in the inscription.
(4) Not all inscriptions have been deciphered.
(5) Many inscriptions have not survived the ravages of time.
(6) The content of the inscriptions projects the perspective of the person who commissioned them

Question 27.
What was Damien-i-Koh? Why did the Santhals resist against British during the eighteenth century?
“By the 1850s, the Santhals felt that the time had come to rebel against Zamindars, Moneylenders, and the Colonial State.” Identify aspects related to the statement. [3]
By 1832, a large area of land was demarcated as Damin-i-Koh, in the foothills of Rajmahal and it was declared as the land of the Santhals. They were to practice plow agriculture and become settled peasants. The Santhals soon found that they are losing their lands, and the State was taxing them heavily. Moneylenders were charging them high rates of interest and taking over the land when debts were not paid and Zamindars were taking control of the Damin area. Hence, by the 1850s, the Santhals felt that the time had come to rebel against the Zamindars, Moneylenders, and the Colonial State in order to create an ideal rule for themselves.


The Santhals rose up in rebellion against British rule:

(1) The Santhals settled on the peripheries of the Rajmahal Hill and started cultivating a range of commercial crops for the market, and dealing with traders and moneylenders according to permanent settlement.

(2) The Santhals found that the land they had brought under cultivation was slipping away from their hands due to the Britishers.

(3) The State was levying heavy taxes on the land that the Santhals had cleared, moneylenders (dikes) were charging them high rates of interest and taking over the land when debts remained unpaid, and Zamindars were asserting control over the Damin area.

(4) By the 1850s, the Santhals felt that the time had come to rebel against Zamindars, Moneylenders, and the Colonial State, to create an ideal world for themselves where they would rule.

(5) It was after the Santhal Revolt (1855-56) that the SanthalPargana was created. The Colonial State hoped that by creating a new territory for the Santhals and imposing some special laws, the Santhals could be conciliated.

Section – C (24 Marks)

Question 28.
Explain the distinctive aspects of Sanchi Stupa.
Describe the teachings of Buddha and Mahavira. [8]
Sanchi Stupa:
Structural features:

  • The stupa originated as a simple semi-circular mound of earth later called anda.
  • Gradually, it evolved into a more complex structure balancing round and square shapes.
  • Above the anda, was the harmonica, a balcony-like structure representing the abode of the Gods.
  • Arising from the harmonica, was a mast called the Yashti often surmounted by chhatri or umbrella.
  • Around the mound was a railing, separating the sacred space from the secular world.
  • The stone railings, which resembled a bamboo or wooden fence, and the gateway which was richly carved and installed at the four cardinal points.

Sculptural Features:

  • Depiction of a rural scene, with thatched huts and trees.
  • The empty seat indicates the meditation of Buddha and the Stupa was meant to represent the mahaparinibana.
  • Another frequently used symbol was the wheel. It represents the first sermon of the Buddha, delivered at Sarnath.
  • The Theshalabhanjika motif suggests that many people who turned to Buddhism enriched it with their own preBuddhist and even non-Buddhist beliefs, practices, and ideas.
  • Animals like elephants, horses, monkeys, and cattle were depicted to signify strength and wisdom.
  • Maya, the mother of Buddha, others identify her with a popular Goddess, Gajalakshmi-literally, the Goddess of good fortune.
  • Any other relevant point?


The Buddha’s teachings have been reconstructed from stories, mentioned in the SuttaPitaka.

(1) According to Buddhist philosophy, the world is transient (anicca) and constantly changing.

(2) It is also soulless (anatta) as there is nothing permanent or eternal in it.

(3) Within this transient world, sorrow (dukkha) is intrinsic to human existence.

(4) By following the path of moderation between severe penance and self-indulgence that human beings can come out of these worldly troubles.

(5) Buddha regarded the social world as the creation of humans rather than of divine origin.

(6) He advised kings and chapatis to be humane and ethical towards common people.

(7) The stories of Buddha describe his miraculous powers and logical thinking rather than a display of supernatural power.
The main principle of Jainism is Ahimsa and renunciation. This concept of ahimsa has left mark on the society of India and many philosophies are based on this concept. In Jainism, the concept of Ahimsa is different from the concept of non-violence in other religions. It not only seeks non-violence to other beings but non-violence to self-soul.

According to Mahavira, our soul is entrapped in this world and until we renounce the world, we are inflicting violence on our soul. Asceticism and penance are required to free oneself from the cycle of Karma. Salvation can be done by renouncing the world and monastic existence. Jain monks and nuns took five vows – to abstain from killing, stealing, observing celibacy, telling lies, and to abstain from possessing property.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Question 29.
Explain the growth of Puranic Hinduism in the form of Vaishnavism and Shaivism. How were they visualized?
Identify the relationship between the Alvars and Nayanars of Tamil Nadu with the state from the eighth to the eighteenth century. [8]
The ideas of Puranic Hinduism developed in different ways within the tradition and the growth of Puranic Hinduism in India is mainly connected with prevalent stories and the idea of salvation that was growing along with Buddhism. There were two Puranic Hindu sects – Vaishnav, who were devoted to the bhakti of Lord Vishnu, and Shiva, who were devoted to the bhakti of Lord Shiva, in which there was a growing emphasis on the worship of a chosen deity.

In such worship, the bond between the devotee and God was visualized as love, devotion, and bhakti. In the case of Vaishnavism, cults developed around the various avatars or incarnations of Lord Vishnu. Ten avatars were recognized within the tradition, and different avatars were popular in different parts of the country recognizing each of these deities of Vishnu was one way of creating a unified religious tradition.

Some of these forms were represented in sculptures as other deities like Shiva were symbolized by the Linga and in human form as well. To understand the sculptures, Puranic stories have to be read and understood well. Generally, these Puranas were written in simple Sanskrit verses and were meant to be read aloud to everybody. At the same time, there was a growth of temple architecture and many temples were built in this period. This reinforced the verses and visions of Puranic Hinduism, thus giving it a long-lasting and tangible form.


Relationship of the Alvars and Nayanars with the State:
Alvars are the devotees of lord Vishnu and Nayanars were devotees of lord Shiva. It was the widest that the powerful Chola rulers supported Brahmanical and Bhakti traditions making land grants and constructing temples for Vishnu and Shiva. Royal patronage was granted to Nayanars during the Chola period.

Some of the Shiva temples were situated at Chidambaram, Thanjavur, and Gangaikanda Cholapuram and built under the patronage of Chola rulers. It was also the period where a spectacular representation of Shiva as a brahman sculpture was produced. Clearly, the vision of Nayanars inspired the artists.

The Chola Kings often attempted to claim divine support and proclaim their own power by building splendid temples to recreate the visions of these popular saints who sang in the language of the people. These kings also introduced the singing of Tamil Shaiva hymns in the temple under royal patronage and also took the initiative to collect and organize them into a text (Tevanam).

Chola ruler Parantaka I constructed metal images of saints of Shaivism, of Appar, Sambandar, and Sundarar. They were carried in processions during the festivals of these saints. The Vellalu peasants revered both Nayanars and Alvars.

Question 30.
“Through Proclamations, the rebels of 1857 completely rejected everything associated with the British or Firangi Raj. Cite the aspects to support this statement.
‘British did not have an easy time in putting down the rebellion of 1857’. Support the statement [8]

  1. The proclamations condemned the British for the annexations they had carried out and the treaties they had broken.
  2. Condemned British land revenue settlements had dispossessed landholders, both big and small, and foreign commerce had ruined the weaver’s and artisans’ business
  3. Every aspect of British rule was attacked and the Firangi were accused of destroying a way of life that was familiar and cherished. The rebels wanted to restore that world.
  4. The proclamations expressed the widespread fear that the British were bent on destroying the caste and religions of Hindus and Muslims and converting them to Christianity
  5. People were urged to come together and fight to save their livelihood, faith, honor, and identity – a fight that was for the “greater public good”.
  6. The proclamations sought to unify all social groups in the fight against British Rule.


It was not easy for the Britishers to suppress the revolt. Even then they took various steps to crush the rebels.
These steps were as follows:

(1) Passing of Laws to help the Troops: The British passed several laws to help the troops before sending them to re-occupy North India. The military officers were also empowered to try and punish the rebel Indians. The ordinary process of law and trial were ignored by them. With the help of new laws and the new reinforcements coming from Britain, the ‘ British started the process of suppressing the revolt.

British thought reconquering Delhi was the most important to suppress the revolt. Therefore, in June 1857, the British attacked Delhi from two directions. Captain Hudson arrested the Mughal Emperor Bahadur Shah II and Begum ZinatMahal from the Tomb of Humayun on 21st September 1857.

(2) Resorting to Diplomacy: The British while resorting to diplomacy kept away the educated Indians and zamindars from the rebels. The British created a rift between rebels and the zamindars by promising the latter to give back their estates.

(3) Use of Military Power on a Gigantic Scale: The British used military power on a gigantic scale. But, this held their absolute control over the means of communication. Their control over the railways enabled them to send quick military support to different parts of the country.

(4) Communication System: The telegraph system helped the British to get timely information about the incidents occurring in different parts of the country. Consequently, they were successful in wrecking the plans of the rebels by taking immediate action against them. Thus, the British tried their best to maintain their absolute control over the means of communication in order to suppress the revolt.

Section – D (12 marks)

Question 31.

Read the following source carefully and answer the questions that follow: [4]

Draupadi’s question
Draupadi is supposed to have asked Yudhisthira whether he had lost himself before staking her. Two contrary opinions were expressed in response to this question.
One, that even if Yudhisthira had lost himself earlier, his wife remained under his control, so he could stake her:
Two, that an unfree man (as Yudhisthira was when he had lost himself) could not stake another person.
The matter remained unresolved; ultimately, Dhritarashtra restored to the Pandavas and Draupadi their personal freedom.
(i) How did Draupadi’s question unsettle everyone in the assembly?
(ii) What was the implication of her question?
(iii) What makes Draupadi’s question admirable?
(i) Draupadi’s question unsettled everyone when she asked Yudhisthira whether he had lost himself before staking her.
(ii) Two contrary opinions were expressed in response. One, even if Yudhisthira had lost himself earlier, his wife remained under his control so he could stake her. Two, that unfree man as he was when he had lost himself could spot stake another person. However, the matter remained unsolved and Dhritarashtra restored their personal freedom to the Pandavas and Draupadi.
(iii) Draupadi’s question was admirable as she challenged the desultory position of women during that era.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Question 32.

Read the following source carefully and answer the questions that follow: [4]

How tanks were built
About a tank constructed by Krishnadeva Raya, Paes wrote:
The king made a tank at the mouth of two hills so that all the water which comes from either one side or the other collects there; and, besides this, water comes to it from more than three leagues (approximately 15 kilometers) by pipes which run along the lower parts of the range outside. This water is brought from a lake which itself overflows into a little river. The tank has three large pillars handsomely carved with figures; these connect above with certain pipes by which they get water when they have to
(i) Explain briefly where the tank was constructed.
(ii) Explain the sources of water for the tanks in brief.
(iii) Explain briefly the advantages of constructing tanks.
(i) The tank was constructed at the mouth of two hills.
(ii) The tank was helpful in irrigating the garden and the rice fields.
(iii) All the water which came from either one side or the other was collected there and water gets collected from 15 kilometers by pipes that ran along the lower parts of the range outside. The water was brought from a lake which itself overflowed into a little river.

Question 33.

Read the following source carefully and answer the questions that follow: [4]

Why the Salt Satyagraha?
Why was salt the symbol of protest? This is what Mahatma Gandhi wrote:

The volume of information being gained daily shows how wickedly the salt tax has been designed. In order to prevent the use of salt than has not paid the tax which is at times even fourteen times its value, the Government destroys the salt it cannot sell profitably. Thus it taxes the nation’s vital necessity; it prevents the public from manufacturing it and destroys what nature manufactures without effort. No adjective is strong enough for characterizing this wicked dog-in-the-manger policy.

From various sources, I hear tales of such wanton destruction of the nation’s property in all parts of India. Maunds if not tons of salt are said to be destroyed on the Konkan coast. The same tale comes from Dandi. Wherever there is a likelihood of natural salt being taken away by the people living in the neighborhood of such areas for their personal use, salt officers are posted for the sole purpose of carrying on destruction. Thus valuable national property is destroyed at the national expense and salt taken out of the mouths of the people.

Tlie salt monopoly is thus a fourfold curse. It deprives the people of a valuable easy village industry, involves wanton destruction of property that nature produces in abundance, the destruction itself means more national expenditure, and fourthly, to crown this folly, an unheard-of tax of more than 1,000 percent is exacted from a starving people.

This tax has remained so long because of the apathy of the general public. Now that it is sufficiently roused, the tax has to go. How soon it will be abolished depends upon
(i) Why was the salt monopoly introduced by the British considered as a curse by the Indians?
(ii) How did Gandhiji illustrate his tactical wisdom with regard to salt monopoly?
(iii) Explain the significance of Gandhiji’s challenge of salt protest.
(i) Salt monopoly has a four-fold curse:

  • Government destroys the salt which cannot be sold profitably.
  • Law prevents the manufacturing of salt and destroys what nature manufactures without effort.
  • Salt officers were posted for preventing the locals from carrying the natural salt and to destroy mounds of salts formed so.
  • It deprives people of valuable village industry.

(ii) Gandhiji said the salt tax has remained so long because of the unawareness of Indian citizens. As people will understand the nature of the law and people will be sufficiently aroused that salt law will be broken. As salt is very inevitable for everyone so if any National Movement is carried out taking salt as a medium of protest, it will result in large-scale participation of the masses.

(iii) Gandhiji targeted the salt law to easily mobilize a wider discontent against British rule. Through salt law, he was trying to connect everyone with National Movement. As salt was a necessity for everyone and the salt law caused deep resentment, people responded very enthusiastically to the call of march. People participation was overwhelming and at many places parallel marches were undertaken and salt was made.

CBSE Sample Papers for Class 12 History Set 6 with Solutions

Section – E (5 Marks)

Question 34.
(i) On the given political outline map of India, locate and label the following appropriately :
(a) Ajanta- an important Buddhist site.
(b) Goa- a territory under Aurangzeb’s reign.
(c) Madras- a territory under the British in the 18th Century.
Pandyan Empire
(ii) On the same political outline map of India, two places which are important kingdoms during 600 BCE to 600 CE have been marked as A and B. Identify them and write their correct names on the lines drawn near them.

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