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Mutiny Of 1857, Better Known As The First War Of Indian Independence Resulted In Thrusting The Direct Control Of British Crown In India.This Book Presents A Categorical Account Of Causes Of Mutiny, The War And Consequently The British Administrative Measures In India Thereafter.A Dependable Reference Book For Students And Teachers Of Indian History, Politics And Sociology.ContentsDalhousie S Administration And Annexations; Peasants Under The Company; Nature And Origin Of The Mutiny; Siege Of Delhi; Capture Of Delhi; British Policy; Instruments Of Indian Government ; Administration Of Justice; Revenue System In British India; Administration Of Native States; Public Works In British India; Lord Canning As Viceroy Of India Etc.
More than two centuries after Master’s Mate Fletcher Christian led a mutiny against Lieutenant William Bligh on a small, armed transport vessel called Bounty, the true story of this enthralling adventure has become obscured by the legend. Combining vivid characterization and deft storytelling, Caroline Alexander shatters the centuries-old myths surrounding this story. She brilliantly shows how, in a desperate attempt to save one man from the gallows and another from ignominy, two powerful families came together and began to create the version of history we know today. The true story of the mutiny on the Bounty is an epic of duty and heroism, pride and power, and the assassination of a brave man’s honor at the dawn of the Romantic age.
This book examines imperial and nationalist discourses surrounding three contemporaneous and unsuccessful mid-nineteenth-century colonial uprisings against the British Empire: the Sepoy Rebellion (1857) in India, the Morant Bay Rebellion (1865) in Jamaica, and the Fenian Rebellion (1867) in Ireland. In reading these three mid-century rebellions as flashpoints for the varying yet parallel attempts by imperialist colonialists, nationalists, and socialists to transform the oppressed colonized worker (the subjected laborer) into one whose identity is created and limited by labor (a laboring subject), this book also tracks varying modes of resistance to those attempts in all three colonies. In drawing from a range of historical, literary, and visual sources outside the borders of the Anglophone literary canon, this book contends that these texts not only serve as points of engagements with the rebellions but also constitute an archive of oppression and resistance.
Challenges standard definitions of mutiny while revealing the patterns mutiny takes and the manner in which it affects a society.
The Mutiny at the Margins series takes a fresh look at the Revolt of 1857 from a variety of original and unusual perspectives, focusing in particular on neglected socially marginal groups and geographic areas which have hitherto tended to be unrepresented in studies of this cataclysmic event in British imperial and Indian historiography. Britain and the Indian Uprising (Volume 2) looks at the varied responses of British missionaries, colonial leaders and working-class voices and how they reveal the multiplicity of British reactions to the revolt.

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