Often known as Rakt Dantika or Chamnuda, Goddess Mahakali is. Mahakali seemed to destroy the Andhakasur ghost. Andhakasur, the king of Ujjaini in those days, was born with the ability to create a new Andhakasur for every drop of his blood that hit the earth. Mahakali emerged when Lord Shiva stabbed him with his trishul, and drank all the blood and swallowed all the new Andhakasurs. Finally, the demon admitted his downfall and the world became demon-free. The Temple of Maha Kali is in Ujjain. Thus, the devi is called Hara Sidhi Mata and people will not be able to say about this if you inquire for Maha kali temple. While people are not aware of this, it is a shakti peetha. The aradhana devi of the great King Vikramadithya was the Maha kali (hara sidhi mata). King Vikramadithya is said to have offered his head (sirassu) by cutting devi 11 times and all those times devi made him survive by rejoining it. Sri Ujjaini Mahakali Temple is a 191-year-old shrine in the city of Secunderabad in Telangana. Per day, devotees give prayers to the goddess. In specific, during Ashada Jathara, that further happens to fall on Sunday and Monday, lakhs of devotees offer prayers. It is prominent during the Bonalu festival as well.
The history of the Ujjain Temple of Mahakaleshwar is very fascinating & engrossing. It is claimed that, long ago, King Chandrasen ruled the city of Ujjain. The king was Lord Shiva's avid devotee. A young fellow, Shrikhar, was highly inspired and wanted to be part of his prayers through his dedication. Sadly, the royal cavalry refused him. Any neighbouring kings, by the way, were then preparing to assault Ujjain. Shrikhar and Vridhi, the local priest, learnt about it and began praying relentlessly. Lord Shiva heard their prayers and agreed to preserve this town like a lingam forever. Afterward, Mahakaleshwar Jyotirlinga Temple was raised by the reigning king and his descendants. Over time, the Ujjain Mahakal Temple has faced many attacks and has been ruined and dismantled. The Scindia clan, however, took up the burden in the 19th century for its revival.