By Waltraud Ernst, Biswamoy Pati
This is often a useful paintings having a look into new components in terms of India's princely states. according to an abundance of hardly used archival fabric, the publication sheds new gentle on diversities relating to the princely states corresponding to future health regulations and practices, gender concerns, the states’ army contribution or the mechanisms for controlling or integrating the states. Contributions are from overseas, respected students, they usually current historiographic, analytical and methodological methods, putting cognizance to techniques, theories and assets. Inter-disciplinary in nature, this booklet will attract students and researchers of South Asia, stories of transnational histories, cultural and racial reviews, overseas politics and fiscal historical past and the social background of overall healthiness and medication.
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This is often a useful paintings taking a look into new parts in terms of India's princely states. in accordance with an abundance of hardly used archival fabric, the publication sheds new mild on diversities regarding the princely states equivalent to healthiness rules and practices, gender concerns, the states’ army contribution or the mechanisms for controlling or integrating the states.
First released in 1999 as quantity thirteen within the NASA "Monograph in Aerospace background" sequence. This learn includes pictures and illustrations.
Additional resources for India's Princely States: People, Princes and Colonialism (Routledge Studies in the Modern History of Asia)
Taylor, Ralph Darnell, will be the focus of analysis. indd 31 8/12/2007 5:33:19 PM 32 Indrani Sen Taylor’s Ralph Darnell and the establishment of colonial rule Philip Meadows Taylor’s (1808–76) novel Ralph Darnell (1865) offers an excellent entry point for our discussion of the negative stereotyping of ‘native’ princes. Taylor was widely perceived as an authority on Indian culture, not least because he was the only major colonial novelist to be located in ‘Indian India’. 10 Taylor, like many other political agents and residents, formed a close relationship with the ruling family.
This trope enunciated colonial anxieties about miscegenation. 21 Although inter-racial princely marriages became more prevalent in the twentieth century, in the earlier part of the nineteenth century too numerous instances appear of ‘white begums’ or European wives of princes. 23 Indeed, as Barbara Ramusack observes, particularly problematic were those princes who chose to marry European, American or Australian women. Both Britons and Indians censured miscegenation. 24 Taylor’s novel gives voice to these colonial anxieties in the figure of Julia Wharton, a female adventurer in search of a rich husband, whose past life in England has hints of sexual ‘indiscretions’ (222).
7, 8, 10, 55, 278. , pp. 5–6, 259–61. Singh, Colonial Hegemony, p. 28. Dirks, Hollow Crown, p. 280. , p. 248. , pp. 259, 283–4. , pp. 4–5. Burkhard Schnepel and Georg Berkemer, ‘History of a Model’, in Berkemer and Frenz (eds), Sharing Sovereignty, p. 15. Dirks, Hollow Crown, p. 106. Ibid. L. Ganshof, Feudalism, New York: Harper Torchbooks, 1964. ‘”Debate” on Feudalism in Non-European Societies’, Journal of Peasant Studies, 12:2–3, 1985. Rodney Hilton, The Transition from Feudalism to Capitalism, London: Verso, 1982.
India's Princely States: People, Princes and Colonialism (Routledge Studies in the Modern History of Asia) by Waltraud Ernst, Biswamoy Pati