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|Author||Wright, R. Dean (Roy Dean)|
|Author||Wright, Susan, E.|
|Date of Issue||1971|
|Identifier (Citation)||Midwest Quarterly, Vol. 12, 1971: pp. 175-185||en|
|Description||SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY Brown; W. Norman, The United States and India and Pakistan (Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press; 1963 ). Census of India (New Delhi: Government of India Press; 1931 ). Constitution of India (New Delhi: Government of India Press; 1963). Grimshaw, Alien D.; 'The Anglo-Indian Community: The Integration of a Marginal Group," The Journal of Asian Studies 18: 227-240 (February; 1959). Majumdar, R. C., H- C. Raychaudhuri, and Kelinkinkar Datta; An Advanced History of India (London: Macmillan and CO., Ltd., 1948). Moreland; W> Hi, and Atul Chandra Chatteyee, A Short History of India (New York: Longmans; Green; and Co.. 1945). Mr. Anthony's Presidential Address;11 The Anglo-Indian Review, 57:39 (November-December; 1966), Nehru; Jawaharlal; The Discovery of India (Garden City. New York; Doubleday and Company; I960). Tilot Survey of Socio-Economic Conditions of the Anglo-Indian Community, page 57.1958 (Calcutta: Baptist Mission Press, 1958). Powell-Price, J. C.» A History of India (New York; Thomas Nelson and Sons» Ltd., 1955). Sen. S. P.. The French in India (Calcutta: University of Calcutta, 1947). Smith, Vincent A., The Oxford History of India (Oxford; Clarenden Press; 1963). Yeats-Brown, P., Pageant of India (Philadelphia: Macrea-Smith Company, 1942).||en|
|Description||The Anglo-Indian Community of today's India continues to face many of the problems familiar to past generations. They continue to exist as a discrete entity finding themselves threatened by nationalism and rising “All-India” feelings. Amid these overt threats they retain many, if not most, of the behavior patterns characteristic of their European ancestors. It appears that most of those remaining in India will, because of economic reasons; be forced to spend the duration of their lives within the country. As a result they have often attempted to adjust to realistic conditions, and find a place for themselves within the society of India, Some, on the other hand, have not been able to adjust. Consequently the continued existence of this community within the confines will undoubtedly manifest serious problems for both Anglo-Indians and other indigenous citizens of the country.||en|
|Subject||India--History--British occupation, 1765-1947||en|
|Title||"The Anglo-Indian community in contemporary India"||en|
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