Panchayati raj

    Page 2 of 13 - About 126 Essays
  • The Positive Effects Of British Imperialism In India

    British imperialism in India was a time period lasting around 2 centuries from 1757 to 1947 when they finally left the country. British imperialism was split into two periods, the rule from the British East India Company from 1757 to 1858 and the rule under British Crown, 1858 to 1947. The rule and extension of influence through India started from the British East India Company establishing trade routes/posts throughout India. They were able to control parts of India partly due to the use of…

    Words: 1360 - Pages: 6
  • Importance Of British Colonization Of India

    British colonization was more tactical than that of other colonial rule. The key agenda of the British was to get maximum economic benefits from this region. In the beginning of 17th century, East India Company was granted permission by the Mughal ruler Jahangir to commence its business activities in India. This organization was supposed to do business and earn profits by trade via sea but soon they tried to become a monopoly and as they were fully armed therefore managed to draw its means from…

    Words: 1746 - Pages: 7
  • Gandhi's Responsible For The Quit India Movement

    Congress and declared it as political Black-Mailing .the Muslim League in reply to “ Quit India ” slogans by the Congress demanded “ First Divide and then Quit .” Quaid-e-Azam said, “The Quit India Movement in fact is a conspiracy to establish Hindu Raj and to finish Muslims demands.” The British swiftly responded by mass detentions. The prominent leaders of this movement including Gandhi were arrested and put in jails. A total of 90,000 arrests were made nationwide. Cabinet Mission (1946):…

    Words: 997 - Pages: 4
  • Why Did The Nepalese Gorkhas Join The East India Company's Army

    Before giving the official consent for his Nepalese Gorkhas to join the East India Company’s Army, Amar Singh Thapa discussed the issue in detail with Ochterlony, who convinced him that the Gorkhas who wished to join the Nusseerees, would be well taken care of. Only then did the Gorkha General sign the historic agreement by which he surrendered Malaun Fort to Ochterlony. The agreement also stated that those not employed would be provided with an allowance until the war between Nepal and the East…

    Words: 980 - Pages: 4
  • Mizo Secessionist Movement Essay

    Mizo Secessionist Movement Mizo Hills was officially declared as a part of British-India in the year 1895, following which in 1898 the North and South Hills were combined together to form the Lushai Hills district. In the year preceding the impending independence of India, the first every political party emerged in the Mizo Hills called Mizo Common People’s Union; later renamed as Mizo Union. Mizo Union is important to note because it submitted a resolution to the Advisory Committee appointed…

    Words: 1499 - Pages: 6
  • The 19th Century: Imperialism And Colonialism In The 18th Century

    The 18th century is a period of transitions in Indian history, whether these transitions were evolutionary or revolutionary in character, with continuities or breaks, has been called into question. As Marshall notes, it is undeniable that Mughal territorial power had shrunk by 1750 and had been replaced by a wide variety of autonomous political entities. Towards the end of the 18th century, the political configuration underwent another change with with the increased political dominance of the…

    Words: 2243 - Pages: 9
  • Post Colonial American Education

    A puzzling argument in the post-colonial period is that the European colonial enterprise was an outrage to the dignity of post-colonial nation-states when in fact, these nation-states did not even exist prior to the end of colonialism. The people of the colonies did not necessarily see European rule in the same light as it is seen today. I will argue that Western education positively helped the eventual independence of colonies because it taught natives the European assumptions of freedom and…

    Words: 1466 - Pages: 6
  • Identity In Truman Capote's In Cold Blood

    Identity is defined as “the condition of being oneself or itself, and not another” ( Unabridged). Identity is what separates one being from another, creating a sense of individuality. For one’s entire life, they fit within this definition; therefore, a person is born with an identity. As they develop, however, their identity changes based on personal choice. In other words, the identity of a person is not stagnant; it is a fluid description of a person based on various aspects of…

    Words: 685 - Pages: 3
  • Why Is Mahatma Ghandi Important To India's Civil Rights Movement?

    Located on the continent of Asia, India is a place you might want to expand your knowledge on. For starters, the countries bordering India consist of Bangladesh, Nepal, China and Pakistan. To the south of India is the Indian Ocean. India covers 1,269,000 square miles making it about one-third the size of the United States. (MapFight) After World War I, a nationalist movement supporting civil disobedience was led by Mahatma Ghandi. Mahatma Ghandi fought injustice and defended his rights as an…

    Words: 917 - Pages: 4
  • Analysis Of The Amritsar Massacre By Kamal Mitra Chenoy

    Although the British helped to modernized India, the British should apologize for the actions they took against the Indians during the Raj because the British killed and injured thousands of people, who were not fighting back, promote tensions between Hindu and Muslim that promoted violence, and did not care about what was best for the Indian population. A group of Indians were in an enclosed courtyard practicing peaceful protest, when a British military officer was told to shut the protest down…

    Words: 335 - Pages: 2
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