Inventing Boundaries: Gender, Politics, and the Partition of India
Oxford University Press, 2000 - History - 393 pages
This volume is a selection of the most significant writings on India's Partition. It rexamines why a people with a history of shared living and overlapping cultures responded so intensely to symbols of discord and experienced one of the most cataclysmic events in twentieth century history.
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Indias Partition Revisited
Memories of a Fragmented Nation
Thoughts on Pakistan
18 other sections not shown
abducted accounts Aligarh areas become Bengal Bombay British Calcutta called cent central claim collection concerned Congress constitution created cultural Delhi demand developed divided economic event experiences face fact feel forced freedom give given hand Hasan Hindus and Muslims idea important independence India industrial interests Islam Jinnah killed kind Lahore land leaders literature lives look majority March means memory million minority moved movement Muslim League nationalist never organization Pakistan partition persons Pichwa political population position present Press problem provinces Punjab question recovery refugees regional relations religion religious remain sense separate side Sikh social society story taken things took units unity University village violence whole women writing
Global South Asians: Introducing the modern Diaspora
Judith M. Brown
Limited preview - 2006
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Gender, Culture and Human Rights: Reclaiming Universalism
No preview available - 2006