Search: Asian Studies - South Asia, Available: In Print
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Edited by Jamal Malik
The reciprocal relationship between colonialists and the colonised people of India, during the crucial period from 1760 to 1860, provides fascinating study material. This edited volume explores cultural colonialism by focussing on the ambivalent processes of reciprocal perceptions.
M. Naeem Qureshi
This book deals with the Khilafat movement (1918-1924) in British India, which aimed at mobilizing pan-Islam for saving Ottoman Turkey from dismemberment and securing political reforms for India. It also examines the gradual transition of Muslim politics from pan-Islam to territorial nationalism.
Akira Shimada, State University of New York at New Paltz
The book provides an updated chronology of the Amarāvatī stūpa and argues its close link with the long-term development of urbanization of this region between ca. 200 BCE-250 CE based on the latest archaeological, art-historical and epigraphic evidence.
Edited by John B. Carman, Harvard Divinity School and Frédérique A. Marglin, Smith College
In Narmadāparikramā. Circumambulation of the Narmadā River Jürgen Neuss offers a comprehensive study of the Narmadāparikramā, a singular Hindu pilgrimage, which comprises the complete circumambulation of the Central Indian river Narmadā.
Lisa N. Owen, University of North Texas
Drawing on art historical, epigraphical, and textual evidence, this book is the first full-scale reconstruction of medieval Jain activities at Ellora. It not only highlights the understudied Jain caves, but examines them in concert with Ellora's Hindu and Buddhist monuments.
Edited by Saraju Rath
This volume deals with South Indian Sanskrit manuscripts, predominantly on palm leaf and rarely older than three to four centuries, and their role in a manuscript culture that had a significant impact on Indian intellectual history for around two millennia.
Richard D. Mann
This study argues from textual and material sources that Skanda-Kāttikeya’s cult in the north of India during the Kuṣāṇa and Gupta eras moves from being a broad-based Graha and Mātṛ tradition to one that advanced the ruler’s prestige and authority.
Edited by Alka Patel and Karen Leonard
The authors in this volume analyze the rich layers of circulation and exchange of art, architecture, and literature within South Asia from the sixteenth through the twentieth centuries, focusing on the interaction of Muslims and Islamic traditions with other people and traditions there.
Edited by Knut A. Jacobsen
The book offers a number of new insights in the history of yoga powers in the South Asian religious traditions, analyzes the position of the powers in the salvific process and in conceptions of divinity, and explores the rational explanations of the powers provided by the traditions.
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Availability: all » Available: In Print
- Humanities (134)
- Asian Studies (134)