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Martial Races: The Military, Race and Masculinity in British Imperial Culture, Front Cover · Heather Streets. Manchester University Press,
Table of contents
- Heather Streets-Salter
- Violence, Gender and “Race” | EHNE
- On the same subjet
- Toward a Racial Genealogy of the Great War
- Related Books
An impressive contribution to the history of military thought and an original addition to imperial studies.
Introduction 1. The transformation of the British and Indian Armies in the Rebellion of 2. A 'question on which the safety of the Empire depends': the European threat, recruiting, and the development of martial race ideology after 4. Martial races: the Inter-imperial uses of a racially gendered language 6. Representation versus experience: life as a martial race soldier Conclusion Bibliography Index.
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Materials and medicine. Poona: The Scottish Mission Industries, Commonwealth War Graves Commission, n. Santanu Das. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Basu, Bhupendranath.
Why India is heart and soul with Great Britain. London: MacMillan, Beckett, Ian. Bhargava, M. Allahabad: Standard Press, Bhownaggree, M. The verdict of India. The making of the nations and cultures of the New World: an essay in comparative history. Brar, Sandip Singh, curator. Chakravorty, Upendra. Indian nationalism and the First World War, Calcutta: Progressive Publishers, Chandra, Bipan. New Delhi: Orient BlackSwan, Chhina, Rana. The Indian Distinguished Service Medal. New Delhi: InvictaIndia, Clarke, Robert. Collett, Nigel.
The butcher of Amritsar. London: Hambledon Continuum, Collins, Joyce. Brighton: Brighton Books, Constable, Philip.
Corrigan, Gordon. Staplehurst: Spellmount. Cowsill, Alan, and Lalit Kumar Sharma. World War One Graphic novel. Campfire, 20 May Das, Santanu, ed.
Race, empire and First World War writing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, c. Das, Santanu. Heike Liebau. Leiden: Brill, Jennifer D. Keene and Michael Scott Neiberg. Leiden: Brill, a. Towards an intimate history. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, b. Touch and intimacy in First World War literature.
Dendooven, Dominiek. Doyle, Conan. The British campaign in France and Flanders. Ellinwood, DeWitt C. India and World War I. New Delhi: Manohar, Farewell My Indian Soldier. Vijay Singh. Silhouette Films India, UK , Fell, Alison S. India Today. Ganachari, Aravind. GandhiServe Foundation.
Gardner, Nikolas. Trial by fire: command and the British Expeditionary Force in Westport, CT: Praeger, Gerwarth, Robert, and Erez Manela. Empires at war, Oxford: Oxford University Press, Ghosh, Amitav. Gooptu, Nandini. The politics of the urban poor in early twentieth-century India.
Government of India.click
Violence, Gender and “Race” | EHNE
Calcutta: Superintendent Government Printing, Greenhut, Jeffrey. Gupta, Partha Sarathi, and Anirudh Deshpande. The British Raj and its Indian armed forces, Harrison, Mark. Roger Cooter. Amsterdam: Rodopi, Hodder, Reginald. Famous fights of Indian native regiments.
London: Hodder and Stoughton, Jack, George Morton. Jain, Anurag.
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Queen Mary University of London, London: Queen Mary Research Online, Jarboe, Andrew Tait. Northeastern University, a. Empires in World War I: shifting frontiers and imperial dynamics in a global conflict. London: Tauris, b. Jeffery, Keith. India in the aftermath of the First World War.
Jones, Heather. Kelly, Saul. The Silk Letters Conspiracy.
Toward a Racial Genealogy of the Great War
Killingray, David, and David E. Omissi, eds. Guardians of Empire: the armed forces of the colonial powers c. Manchester: Manchester University Press, Kipling, Rudyard.
The Eyes of Asia. Koller, Christian. Levine, Philippa, ed. Gender and Empire. Levine, Philippa. The world in world wars: experiences, perceptions and perspectives from Africa and Asia. BBC World Service. BBC, London, Lloyd George, David. War memoirs of David Lloyd George, A short peep into the background of the Sikhs would be in order. Sikhism has its birth in the Punjab area of South Asia which falls into the present day states of India and Pakistan.
Earlier the main religions in that area were Hinduism and Islam. Hindu society, according to the famous historian Arnold Toynbee had by the time of the Turkish invasions started to break down under the morbid social growth of the caste system, resulting in revolts of the proletariat led by Kabir  and Nanak.
In other words his teachings incorporated beliefs from both Hinduism and Islam. Recruitment of Sikhs in the Indian Army was confined mainly to Jat Sikhs, who were sturdy owners and cultivators of land. Their pride in manual labour was expressed as dab ke vaah, te rajj ke khah till the land vigorously and eat to your content. Known for their indifference to Brahminical social stratification, the Gurus willingly raised Jats to positions of high authority in the new panth.