The Deadly Embrace: Religion, Politics, and Violence in India and Pakistan, 1947-2002
Oxford University Press, 2007 - History - 191 pages
The connection between religion, politics and violence is a controversial and pressing concern in the life of the subcontinent. This study attempts to unpick some of these linkages by means of a series of detailed historical case studies that cover the period from 1947 until 2002.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Partition and the Absence of Communal Violence
Out of Control? Partition Violence and the State
The State and Religious Diversity
5 other sections not shown
accounts action activity administration Aligarh appear areas armed army Assembly attacks August authorities became Brass British called cent communal violence Congress constitutional contemporary context continued death Delhi district East elections emerged establishment ethnic evidence forces forms further Gandhi groups Gujarat happened Hindu important increased India interviews involved Islamic issue Jan Sangh Khan killed Lahore later leaders leading live looted major Malerkotla March massacres Meerut militant minister minorities movement murder Muslim occurred October officers organisations Pakistan parties period planned police political population Press princely production Punjab refugees relations religion religious reports responsible result riots role ruling Sangh sectarian secularism September Sikh Singh situation social society sources town traditional train understanding University victims women