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Communalism

Communalism and Sexual Violence in India: The Politics of Gender, Ethnicity and Conflict

Megha Kumar
I.B. Tauris
2016

Women and Right-Wing Movements: Indian Experiences

Tanika Sarkar
Urvashi Butalia
Zed Books
1995

Exploring the Hindu/Muslim Divide through the Partition of Bengal

Author(s): 
Maurice O'Connor
Publisher/Sponsor: 
Universidad de Cádiz, Tis essay was funded by the Ministry of Economy and Competitiveness, Spain. ProjectFFI2015-63739-P: “Te Aesthetics of Remembering: Empathy, Identification, Mourning”.
www.academia.edu/37759692/EXPLORING_THE_HINDU_MUSLIM_DIVIDE_THROUGH_THE_PARTITION_OF_BENGAL

Abstract: In this paper we shall explore the move from localised to politicised identities in Bengalisociety and evidence how religious affiliation became a central consideration within thisshift. Te growth of communalism, we shall argue, has much to do with the colonialstrategy of establishing separate electoral systems for Hindus and Muslims, cementingthe separation between these religious groupings.

Communal Riots in Post-Independence India

Anthology edited by Asghar Ali Engineer
Advent Books Division
1984

ITIHAS SAMPRADAIKATA O BRAHMANYATANTRA

CHANDRA, PULAK
Dey's Publishing
2015

Partition Amidst Politics, Life, And Literature

Sweta Singh (Research Scholar, Dept. of English, Mewar University, Chittorgarh (India)) & Dr. Purabi Panwar (ssociate Professor, Visiting Faculty, Mewar University, Chittorgarh(India))
RESEARCH REVIEW International Journal of Multidisciplinary

Making Peace, Making Riots: Communalism and Communal Violence, Bengal

Roy, Anwesha
Cambridge University Press
2018

Making Peace, Making Riots: Communalism and Communal Violence, Bengal

Anwesha Roy
Cambridge University Press
2018

The Other India: Narratives of Terror, Communalism and Violence

O P Dwivedi
2014

Whose Homeland? Territoriality and Religious Nationalism in Pre-Partition Bengal

Author(s): 
Reece Jones
Publisher/Sponsor: 
University of Wisconsin-Madison
http://sar.sagepub.com/content/26/2/115.short

Abstract from author: Scholarly inquiries into communalism in South Asia have often exclusively focused on politically constructed religious and ethnic identity categories. This article challenges these assumptions by arguing that territoriality and the designation of homelands played an important, but largely unrecognized, role in developing social and political boundaries in the region.

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