|Cronin, Richard||Imagining India||St. Martin's Press, New York||1989|
|Crooke, William||Things Indian||John Murray, London||1906|
|Cumming, John||Political India 1832-1932||Oxford Univ. Press, London pp. 147-155||1932|
|Cummins, Nicholas, Marshall, Lorne C. MacPherson||Damn Tight Place(s)||MacPherson Lumber Inc.|
|Cunha, T.B.||Goa's Freedom Struggle Selected Writings of T.B. Cunha||Dr. T.B. Cunha Mem. Committee, Bombay||1961|
|Cunningham H.S.||Chronicles of Dustypore||Smith, Elder & Co., London||1875|
|Cunningham, Alison||My Brother, My Enemy!||Authorhouse.com|
|Curzon||Lord Curzon in India, Being a Selection from his Speeches as Viceroy & Governor-General of India, 1898-1905||Macmillan & Co., London (Ed. by Sir Thomas Raleigh)||1906|
|Curzon, Lord||A Viceroy's India: Leaves from Lord Curzon's Notebook||Sidgewick & Jackson, London||1984|
|Cyrill, Christopher||The Ganges and its Tributaries||McPhee Gribble||1993|
|D´Cruz, Glenn||Midnight´s Orphans: Anglo-Indians In Post/Colonial Literature
Anglo-Indians are the human legacy of European colonialism. These descendants of
European men and Indian women regularly appear as disconsolate and degenerate
figures in colonial and postcolonial literature, much to the chagrin of contemporary
Anglo-Indians. Many significant writers, such as Rudyard Kipling, Maud Diver, John
Masters, Salman Rushdie and Hari Kunzru, have created Anglo-Indian characters to
represent the complex racial, social and political currents of India’s colonial past and
This book is the first detailed study of Anglo-Indians in literature.
|Peter Lang AG|
International Academic Publishers
|Dady, Dorothy, S.||SCATTERED SEEDS: The Diaspora Of The Anglo-Indians|
REVIEW By Lynne Rebeiro
“Scattered Seeds: The Diaspora of The Anglo-Indians”. By: Dorothy Dady
This book is about where we have come from and where we are going and all the memories in between. The photos that accompany the writings from Anglo-Indians all over the world, is the icing on the cake. Look at each photo and it is not hard to imagine the person speaking the words. This is what makes SCATTERED SEEDS as vivid as a screenplay.
It´s a different world we´re living in now. Freedom to live where we want and how we want is written across the pages. Dorothy Dady interviewed, photographed and told a story of our close relationship with India and Britain in this moving montage.
What particularly caught my attentive eye were the several forceful and fascinating women portrayed in this book. Dorothy Dady captured the best stories and emotionally connected with her sources, making the individual lives come alive with each new page.
A grand addition to your home library. A valuable pictorial history book to leave for my grandchildren.
Congratulations Dorothy the book is fascinating.
|Pagoda Press Ltd; First Edition edition |
|9 Jul y, 2008|
|Dalrymple, William||City of Jinns||Harper, Collins||2000|
|Dalrymple, William||White Moghuls||Harper Collins||2002|
Selected & Introduced by:||Begums, Thugs And Englishmen: The Journals of Fanny Parkes||Penguin Books||2002|
|Dalvi, J.P.||Himalayan Blunder||Thacker & Co., Bombay||1969|
|Danver, Frederick Charles||The Portuguese in India Being a History of the Decline of Their Eastern Empire Vol. I||W. H. Allen & Co., London||1894|
|Das, Man Singh||The Family in Asia||George Allen & Unwin, London||1979|
|David, Robert||A Land I Once Called Home|
My thanks and primary acknowledgement must go to Australia, the most freedom loving country in the world today, where all individuals freely voice their opinions, straight from the heart and my greatly loved and appreciated home for well over three and a half decades. Having travelled to most countries of this world I believe I can claim to have acquired the expertise to appreciate basic intrinsic values. The generosity of individuals in Australia is legendary and my loyalty lies in this wonderful country. Having said that, it does not alter my immense love for India, the land of my birth: A Land I Once Called ‘Home.’
It has been a lifetime quest for me, to obtain a true and accurate picture of events that shaped India; and of, contemporary events throughout the world that I believe dictated the vicissitudes of life in India. Many events will be recounted. Some readers may question the inclusion of some of the topics, others may object to, or wish for greater detail. Although some passages may appear too lengthy, abstract and religious, several academics, after previewing this story have extolled the content. However, no author can please every reader and I recognize my limitations.
Many anecdotes in this story are peripheral to India; but all are indirectly connected.
The reader needs forbearance in perusing and assimilating them. To the average reader the content of the anecdotes will appear bewildering, all readers will be shocked and astonished, but most anecdotes highlight unique facets that specifically pertain to India and some lend immense entertainment.
|Self-Published, Caversham, Western Australia||2005|
|Davies, Vincent||Garden Graves and Isolated Cemeteries in North Bihar||BACSA Putney, London||1990|
|De Grandpre, L.||Voyage dans l'inde et au Bengale fait dans les annees 1789 et 1790 (2 vols.)||Paris||1801|
|De Rhe-Philipe, William & Irving, Miles||Soldiers Of The Raj||Naval & Military Press||2002|
|Deefholts, Margaret||Haunting India||British Columbia, Canada|
|Derozio, Henry||The Fakir of Jungheera: A Metrical Tale and Other Poems||Samuel Smith & Co., Calcutta||1828|
|Derozio, Henry||Poems of a Forgotten Anglo-Indian Poet||Oxford Univ. Press, Calcutta||1980|