Game Information Edit
Coats and Colors Edit
|Cherry Bay Overo||3%|
|Cherry Bay Tobiano||2%|
|Flaxen Liver Chestnut||1%|
|Liver Chestnut Tobiano||2%|
|Mouse Gray Tobiano||1%|
Skill Information Edit
Introduction to Horse Edit
The Marwari horse was introduced to the game Howrse during the 2009 Summer World Tour.
Other Game Information Edit
The breed, just like the other horses on the game, underwent the 2010 coat style change and the amount of possible coats the horse could have. The breed is one with some of the most diverse amount of coat possibilities. This has helped lead to it's renown popularity.
In the Summertime of 2010, the breed, along with many others of the game, had it's first Unicorn.
The most notable player who have advanced the breed in popularity and skill is Sighthoundlady. She also lead the Marwari's Unicorn advances. Top Marwaris are now bred by the team MRSA lead by Creol Queen. The most notable members include Blaairy, Azura and Ryiu.
On Howrse it is more likely to get a Marwari than a Hanoverian in a cross breed of these breeds.
Real Information Edit
The Marwari, or Malani, is a rare breed of horse from the Marwar (or Jodhpur) region of India. Known for its inward-turning ear tips, it comes in all equine colours, although pinto patterns tend to be the most popular with buyers and breeders. It is known for its hardiness, and is quite similar to the Kathiawari, another Indian breed from the Kathiawar region southwest of Marwar. Many breed members exhibit a natural ambling gait. The Marwari are descended from native Indian ponies crossed with Arabian horses, possibly with some Mongolian influence. The Rathores, traditional rulers of the Marwar region of western India, were the first to breed the Marwari. Beginning in the 12th century, they espoused strict breeding that promoted purity and hardiness. Used throughout history as a cavalry horse by the people of the Marwar region, the Marwari was noted for its loyalty and bravery in battle. The breed deteriorated in the 1930s, when poor management practices resulted in a reduction of the breeding stock, but today has regained some of its popularity. The Marwari is used for light draught and agricultural work, as well as riding and packing. In 1995, a breed society was formed for the Marwari in India, and in the 2000s horses have begun to be exported to the United States and Europe.