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"The world's still the same. There's just...less in it."
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Fight on Isla de Muerta 17
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Mannajee
Biographical information
Gender

Male

Ethnic group

Indian

Family

Mannajee's father (father)
Sumbhajee Angria (brother)
Toolajee (brother)
Jhumpa (wife)

Statistics
Battles

Attack on Sri Sumbhajee's palace

Affiliation

Brethren Court
Hinduism

Behind the scenes
First appearance

The Turning Tide

Latest appearance

The Turning Tide

.
"REMOVE YOUR UNWORTHY CARCASS FROM THE REVERED LION THRONE OF THE PIRATE LORD."
"Oh, sorry, Sum-Sum. It just looked so comfortable.
"
Askay and Mannajee[src]

Mannajee was the brother of the Pirate Lord Sri Sumbhajee.

BiographyEdit

When Sri Sumbhajee was being poisoned, Mannajee was suspected of poisoning him because he was going to be Pirate Lord if Sri Sumbhajee died, even though he didn't want to be a Pirate Lord. Afterwards when Toolajee was found to be the assassin, Mannajee was relieved that he wasn't going to be pirate lord of the Indian Ocean after Sri Sumbhajee since Toolajee was to inherit his Piece of eight when he died.

Behind the scenesEdit

  • Mannajee was probably based on the real-world pirate Manaji Angre, the son of the notorious Maratha admiral Kanhoji Angre. However, Mannajee and Manaji Angre cannot be the same person because the timeline established in the films On Stranger Tides and Dead Men Tell No Tales sets the events of Legends of the Brethren Court: The Turning Tide around 1716/1717. The book establishes that Mannajee's father died of old age seven years earlier. In real-world history, Manaji Angre's father Kanhoji died in 1729, more than a decade after the events of The Turning Tide. The book also portrays Mannajee as Sri Sumbhajee's reluctant heir to the title of a Pirate Lord while the real Manaji Angre successfully led pirate fleets alongside Sambhaji Angre against the British forces in the Indian Ocean.

AppearancesEdit

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