Pandita Ramabai Through Her Own Words: Selected Works
Pandita Ramabai (1858-1922) is a key figure in the social reform movement underway in western India. Following an orthodox Hindu childhood steeped in Sanskrit, she eventually converted to Christianity during a stay in England and later became deeply involved in a feminist campaign in the US to raise funds for residential schools for widows in India. She was an influential public lecturer, campaigner, and writer. This book collects a wide range of her writings, both in English and translated from the Marathi, and it will prove an invaluable resource for women's studies, women's history, and sociology.
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Famine Experiences 1897
To the Friends of Mukti School and Mission 1900
A Short History of Kripa Sadan
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Anandibai become believe Bharatavarsha blessed body Bombay Presidency Brahman caste childhood Christ Christian Church colleges condition cruel custom daughters death deeds denominations destitute Dharma duty effort England English famine father feel female Frances Willard friends girls give gods Government happiness heart High-Caste Hindu Woman Hinduism honour hundred husband ignorance India Kedgaon kind knowledge Kripa learned living Lord Mahabharata Maharashtra Manu Marathi marriage married Meera Kosambi mind missionary Moksha mother Mukti Mission Mumbai never one's Pandita Ramabai parents person Poor Houses prayers Pune Puranas reform religion religious Rescue Rig-veda sacred salvation Sanskrit schools servants Shastras Shudras sister social society Spirit Stri Dharma Niti suffering Suttee Svarga teach teachers Temperance Union things thought thousands United Vedas Wantage wealth widows wife women words worship young
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After the Imperial Turn: Thinking with and Through the Nation
Limited preview - 2003