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Haj to Utopia : how the Ghadar movement charted global radicalism and attempted to overthrow the British empire / Maia Ramnath.

By: Ramnath, Maia, 1973-.
Material type: TextTextSeries: JSTOR eBooks.California world history library: 19.Publisher: Berkeley, Calif. : University of California Press, ©2011Description: 1 online resource (xiv, 327 pages) : maps.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780520950399 (electronic bk.); 0520950399 (electronic bk.).Subject(s): Hindustan Gadar Party -- History -- 20th century | Nationalism -- History -- 20th century | Social movements -- History -- 20th century | Political activists -- History -- 20th century | Social reformers -- History -- 20th century | Revolutionaries -- History -- 20th century | World politics -- 1900-1918 | World politics -- 1919-1932 | India -- Politics and government -- 20th century | India -- History -- Autonomy and independence movementsAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Haj to Utopia.DDC classification: 320.540954 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
DS480.4 .R37 2011 (Browse shelf) https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.1525/j.ctt1pndrq Available ocn784363778

Includes bibliographical references (pages 303-311) and index.

Description based on print version record.

Reviews provided by Syndetics

CHOICE Review

The Ghadar movement originated in California in August 1914, a week after WW I began. The movement (via its newspaper, Ghadar) called upon Indians to fight for the overthrow of the British Raj in India. Ramnath (NYU) seeks to extend the existing historiography on the movement to a broader study of its global impact. Rather than view the movement as nationalist or a regional anticolonial uprising based in the Punjab, she attempts to reveal it as a disparate group of autonomous branches that were global in nature. Ramnath examines how the movement worked with other radical groups, such as Irish and Egyptian nationalists; sought ties with pro-Ottoman and Pan-Islamist groups; and established ties with Germany and the Soviet Union. By viewing the movement in its global context, the author has added new insight into and information on the Ghadar movement. This well-researched, well-conceived study will be an indispensable companion to scholars of the Ghadar movement and students of the Indian nationalist struggle for independence. Summing Up: Highly recommended. Most levels/libraries. P. P. Barua University of Nebraska at Kearney

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