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India After Gandhi PDF Download

India After Gandhi PDF Download
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{2018* Latest} India After Gandhi PDF Download :- आज हमारी टीम उन सभी विद्यार्थियों के लिए बहुत ही महत्वपूर्ण विषय लेकर आई है जो की SSC, UPSC, Bank, IAS, PCS, Railway, Police, IBPS, vdo ग्राम विकास अधिकारी, CGL, CHSL, MTS, IAS, PCS या किसी भी competitive exam का form भरे है या उसकी तैयारी कर रहे है क्योकि इसमे लगभग सभी one day exam में  Freedom of India से related question सामान्य रूप से पूछा जाता है इस को ध्यान में रखते हुए आज हमारी टीम द्वारा India After Gandhi PDF Download share किया जा रहा है  जो की आगामी परीक्षा में General Awareness सम्बन्धी प्रश्न हल करने में बहुत helpful  साबित हो सकते है तो students बिना देर किये तुर्रंत ही  {2018*} India After Gandhi PDF Download “ देख ले |

After India Gandhi PDF

आप सभी का SarkariPDF.Com पर स्वागत है. इस वेबसाइट पर प्रतिदिन हम प्रतियोगी परीक्षाओं के लिए महत्वपूर्ण Study Material लेकर आते हैं जिससे हमारे Visitors को पढने में बहुत आसानी होती है. इसलिए हम Daily कुछ न कुछ Important Notes PDF में लेकर आते हैं. आज भी हम आपके लिए India After Gandhi PDF लेकर आये हैं. जिसको बहुत सारे छात्रों द्वारा माँगा जाता है. इस PDF को Download करने के लिए नीचे दिए गए Download Button से Download कर सकते हैं.

आप क्या पढना चाहते हैं

India Since in Dependence Hindi PDF

इस Book में भारत गांधी के बाद Ebook में भारत की दशा का वर्णन किया गया है. जिसके रचियता रामचंद्र गुहा हैं इस PDF में भारत की आज़ादी, भारत की विचारधारा आदि की पूरी जानकारी है. इस Book का नाम India After Gandhi PDF By Ramchandra Guha है. इस किताब के अन्दर जो भी है उसकी पूरी जानकारी हमने नीचे लिख दी है. जिससे आपको ये समझने में आसानी होगी की आप इस Book में क्या पढेंगे.

Table Of Content:

  1. Prologue: Unnatural Nation
  3. Freedom and Parricide
  4. The Logic of Division
  5. Apples in the Basket
  6. A Valley Bloody and Beautiful
  7. Refugees and the Republic
  8. Ideas of India


  1. The Biggest Gamble in History
  2. Home and the World
  3. Redrawing the Map
  4. The Conquest of Nature
  5. The Law and the Prophets
  6. Securing Kashmir
  7. Tribal Trouble


  1. The Southern Challenge
  2. The Experience of Defeat
  3. Peace in Our Time
  4. Minding the Minorities
  6. War and Succession
  7. Leftward Turns
  8. The Elixir of Victory
  9. The Rivals
  10. Autumn of the Matriarch
  11. Life Without the Congress
  12. Democracy in Disarray
  13. This Son also Rises


  1. Rights
  2. Riots
  3. Rulers
  4. Riches
  5. A People’s Entertainments

Epilogue: Why India Survives

Book Name India After Gandhi PDF
Quality Excellent
Format PDF
Author Ramchandra Guha
Pages 770
Language English

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ऊपर दिया गए PDF ही India After Gandhi PDF Download है. इसको आप फ़्री में डाउनलोड कर सकते हैं. हमें उम्मीद है ये India After Gandhi PDF Download आपकी आगामी परीक्षा में आपको सफल बनाने में मदद करेगा. और आपको अच्छे अंक दिलाएगा.

Ramachandra Guha India After Gandhi PDF एक झलक


The disappearance of the British Raj in India is at present, and must for alon time be, simply inconceivable. That it should be replaced by a native Government or Governments is the wildest of wild dreams … As soon as the last British soldier sailed from Bombay or Karachi, India would become the battlefield of antagonistic racial and religious forces . . . [and] the peaceful and progressive civilisation, which Great Britain has slowly but surely brought into India, would shrivel up in a night.
J. E. Welldon, former Bishop of Calcutta, 1915

Freedom came to India on 15 August 1947, but patriotic Indians had celebrated their first ‘Independence Day’ seventeen years before. In the first week of January 1930 the Indian National Congress passed a resolution fixing the last Sunday of the month for countrywide demonstrations in support of puma swa- raj, or complete independence. This, it was felt, would both stoke nationalist aspirations and force the British seriously to consider giving up power. In an essay in his journal Young India, Mahatma Gandhi set out how the day should be observed. ‘It would be good’, said the leader, ‘if the declaration [of independence] is made by whole villages, whole cities even … It would be well if all the meetings were held at the identical minute in all the places.’

Gandhi suggested that the time of the meeting be advertised in the traditional way, by drum-beats. The celebrations would begin with the hoisting of the national flag. The rest of the day would be spent ‘in doing some constructive work, whether it is spinning, or service of “untouchables”, or reunion of Hindus and Mussalmans, or prohibition work, or even all these together, which is not impossible’. Participants would take a pledge affirming that it was ‘the inalienable right of the Indian people, as of any other people, to have freedom and to enjoy the fruits of their toil’, and that ‘if any government deprives a people of these rights and oppresses them, the people have a further right to alter it or abolish it’.1 ^

The resolution to mark the last Sunday of January 1930 as Independence Day was passed in the city of Lahore, where the Congress was holding its annual session. It was here that Jawaharlal Nehru was chosen President of the Congress, in confirmation of his rapidly rising status within the Indian national movement. Born in 1889, twenty years after Gandhi, Nehru was a product of Harrow and Cambridge who had become a close protégé of the Mahatma. He was intelligent and articulate, knowledgeable about foreign affairs, and with a particular appeal to the young.

In his autobiography Nehru recalled how ‘Independence Day came, January 26th, 1930, and it revealed to us, as in a flash, the earnest and enthusiastic mood of the country. There was something vastly impressive about the great gatherings everywhere, peacefully and solemnly taking the pledge of independence without any speeches or exhortation.’2 In a press statement that he issued the day after, Nehru ‘respectfully congratulate^] the nation on the success of the solemn and orderly demonstrations’. Towns and villages had ‘vied with each other in showing their enthusiastic adherence to independence’. Mammoth gatherings were held in Calcutta and Bombay, but the meetings in smaller towns were well attended too.2
Every year after 1930, Congress-minded Indians celebrated 26 January as Independence Day. However, when the British finally left the subcontinent, they chose to hand over power on 15 August 1947. This date was selected by the Viceroy, Lord Mountbatten, as it was the second anniversary of the Japanese surrender to the Allied Forces in the Second World War. He, and the politicians waiting to take office, were unwilling to delay until the date some others would have preferred – 26 January 1948.

So freedom finally came on a day that resonated with imperial pride rather than nationalist sentiment. In New Delhi, capital of the Raj and of free India, the formal events began shortly before midnight. Apparently, astrologers had decreed that 15 August was an inauspicious day. Thus it was decided

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to begin the celebrations on the 14th, with a special session of the Constituent Assembly, the body of representative Indians working towards a new constitution.
The function was held in the high-domed hall of the erstwhile Legislative Council of the Raj. The room was brilliantly lit and decorated with flags. Some of these flags had been placed inside picture frames that until the previous week had contained portrait^ of British viceroys. Proceedings began at 11 p.m. with the singing of the patriotic hymn ‘Vande Matram’ and a two-minute silence in memory of those ‘who had died in the struggle for freedom in India and elsewhere’. The ceremonies ended with the presentation of the national flag on behalf of the women of India.
Between the hymn and the flag presentation came the speeches. There were three main speakers that night. One, Chaudhry Khaliquz-zaman, was chosen to represent the Muslims of India; he duly proclaimed the loyalty of the minority to the newly freed land. A second, the philosopher Dr Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan, was chosen for his powers of oratory and his work in reconciling East and West: appropriately, he praised the ‘political sagacity and courage1 of the British who had elected to leave India while the Dutch stayed on in Indonesia and the French would not leave Indo-China.-

On 15 August the first item on the agenda was the swearing-in of the Governor General, Lord Mountbatten, who until the previous night had been the last viceroy. The day’s programme read:–

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