India

This book contains seven speeches and three important addresses on the subject, printed originally to generate popular support for Churchill's opinion.

India

In 1931, Britain's Conservative Party proposed the India Bill--a piece of proposed legislation that made significant changes to the way India governed itself under British rule. Winston Churchill, with a distinguished history of military service and war correspondence in India behind him, took a position on this bill independent of the party line--and fought for it with characteristic conviction and oratory brilliance. This book contains seven speeches and three important addresses on the subject, printed originally to generate popular support for Churchill's opinion. It should be noted that Churchill's opposition to Indian home rule is one of his more controversial political positions. Despite the strength of his oration, his attempt failed--and the India Bill was approved by Parliament in 1935. Documenting a rare loss for Churchill, these speeches provide an important insight into his mind and strategy as a political leader.

Keeping the Jewel in the Crown

In this book, Walter Reid argues that nothing could be further from the truth.

Keeping the Jewel in the Crown

When India became independent in 1947, the general view, which has prevailed until now, is that Britain had been steadily working for an amicable transfer of power for decades. In this book, Walter Reid argues that nothing could be further from the truth. With reference to a vast amount of documentary material, from private letters to public records and state papers, he shows how Britain held back political progress in India for as long as possible—a policy which led to unimaginable chaos and suffering when independence was granted, and which created a legacy of hatred and distrust that continues to this day.

The Jewel In The Crown

The Jewel In The Crown

BOOK ONE OF THE RAJ QUARTET India 1942: everything is in flux. World War II has shown that the British are not invincible and the self-rule lobby is gaining many supporters. Against this background, Daphne Manners, a young English girl, is brutally raped in the Bibighat Gardens. The racism, brutality and hatred launched upon the head of her young Indian lover echo the dreadful violence perpetrated on Daphne and reveal the desperate state of Anglo-Indian relations. The rift that will eventually prise India - the jewel in the Imperial Crown - from colonial rule is beginning to gape wide.

A Jewel in the Crown of a Global Biodiversity Hotspot

A book on a proposed Yule Brook Regional Park, connecting Lesmurdie Falls and the Canning River, Western Australia

A Jewel in the Crown of a Global Biodiversity Hotspot

A book on a proposed Yule Brook Regional Park, connecting Lesmurdie Falls and the Canning River, Western Australia

The Raj Quartet The jewel in the crown

Set against the backdrop of Gandhi's calls for independence and a potential Japanese invasion, four masterful historical novels--The Jewel in the Crown, The Day of the Scorpion, The Towers of Silence, and A Division of the Spoils--covering ...

The Raj Quartet  The jewel in the crown

Set against the backdrop of Gandhi's calls for independence and a potential Japanese invasion, four masterful historical novels--The Jewel in the Crown, The Day of the Scorpion, The Towers of Silence, and A Division of the Spoils--covering the period between the Quit India riots of 1942 and the massacres that accompanied independence and partition in 1947 provide insight into the closing years of British rule in India.

Fictions of 1947

Conclusions : “ The Jewel in the Crown ' and the ' Capitale de nulle part ' The title
of Paul Scott ' s best - selling novel , The Jewel in the Crown ( 1966 ) , constitutes
a form of cultural recycling which both evokes and invokes the importance of ...

Fictions of 1947

The end of the British Raj, and the creation of the two states of India and Pakistan in August 1947, is a recognizable narrative within British Anglophone culture and colonial history. In contrast, the persistence of the five French trading posts, or comptoirs, on the Indian subcontinent until 1954 remains largely ignored by both French and British historians of French colonialism and the popular culture of the Hexagone. In examining metropolitan French-language representations of Indian decolonization, this book demonstrates the importance of the British imperial loss in 1947 as a reference point within French cultural production. The critical investigation into the strategies of representation used problematizes existing Anglophone theoretical models, by critics such as Said, Bhabha and Spivak, for the analysis of colonial discourse. It reveals that French-language representations of Indian decolonization cannot be fully appreciated without engaging methodologically with France's politically subordinate status in India. The book thus challenges the commonly accepted binary between colonizer and colonized, proposing in its place a triangular model composed of the colonized (India), the 'subaltern' colonizer (France), and the dominant colonizer (Britain). Through a systematic critical evaluation of the range of texts (journalistic, intellectual, political, and literary) produced in metropolitan France by authors such as Romain Rolland, Jean Rous, Hélène Cixous, Catherine Clément and Marguerite Duras, the book challenges the current postcolonial orthodoxy that the story of Indian decolonization is solely an Anglophone space.

A Jewel in His Crown Journal

Since I first wrote AJewel in His Crown in 1999, the Lord has been teaching me
more and more about what it means to be His daughter, a jewel in the King's
crown. This journal is meant to help you interact with these truths in a deeper,
more ...

A Jewel in His Crown Journal

This journal is the perfect companion product to help women apply what they've learned about becoming women of excellence. The journal focuses heavily on leading women to Scripture for reflection and meditation. The content in each chapter of the journal corresponds with the contents of the book.

England and Normandy in the Middle Ages

17 Lancastrian Normandy: The Jewel in the Crown? Anne E. Curry Aficionados
of Paul Scott and of television drama will instantly recognise the allusion in my
title." Unlike British India in the 1940s – Scott's jewel in the crown' – Lancastrian ...

England and Normandy in the Middle Ages

The histories of England and of Normandy in the middle ages were inextricably linked. England and Normandy in the Middle Ages provides a synoptic view by leading scholars of not only political and military but also of ecclesiastical and cultural links. Taken together these essays provide an up-to-date scholarly account of relations between England and its immediate neighbour.

Bell Labs

Bell Labs


The Perplexing Theft of the Jewel in the Crown

The second book in the heartwarming and charming Baby Ganesh series.

The Perplexing Theft of the Jewel in the Crown

The second book in the heartwarming and charming Baby Ganesh series. For centuries the Koh-i-Noor diamond has set man against man and king against king. Now part of the British Crown Jewels, the priceless gem is a prize that many have killed to possess. So when the Crown Jewels go on display in Mumbai, security is everyone's principal concern. And yet, on the very day Inspector Chopra visits the exhibition, the diamond is stolen from under his nose. The heist was daring and seemingly impossible. The hunt is on for the culprits. But it soon becomes clear that only one man - and his elephant - can possibly crack this case...