'Passing it on' : the army in India and the development of frontier warfare 1849-1947

@inproceedings{Moreman1996PassingIO,
  title={'Passing it on' : the army in India and the development of frontier warfare 1849-1947},
  author={T. R. Moreman},
  year={1996}
}
Table of Figures Preface The Punjab Irregular Force and the Origins of Hill Warfare 1849 - 78 The Army in India and Mountain Warfare, November 1878 - April 1898 The Lessons of Tirah, May 1898 - August 1914 The Lessons of Waziristan, August 1914 - October 1925 The Modernisation of Mountain Warfare, November 1925 - August 1939 Frontier Warfare in Retrospect and Prospect, September 1939 - August 1947 Bibliography Index 
52 Citations
The Indian Army and the End of the Raj
Introduction 1. The bedrock of the Raj: the Indian Army before 1939 2. The performance of the Indian army in the Second World War 3. Question of loyalty? The Indian National Army and the Royal IndianExpand
The Indian Army on the Western Front: India's Expeditionary Force to France and Belgium in the First World War
Introduction 1. The army in India 2. Small wars and regular warfare 3. Strengths 4. Weaknesses 5. To Flanders 6. 'Saving' the BEF 7. Climate, casualty replacements and departure 8. Self-inflictedExpand
"Russians at the Gates of India"? Planning the Defense of India, 1885-1900
The annexation of Central Asia by Russia in the second half of the nineteenth century, which brought the Tsar's armies to the borders of Afghanistan, compelled the British to consider how to defendExpand
British India versus the British Empire: The Indian Army and an impasse in imperial defence, circa 1919–39
Abstract From the end of the Great War to the onset of the Second World War, Great Britain and British India clashed over the Indian Army's role in imperial defence. Britain increasingly sought anExpand
Charles E. Callwell and the British Way in Warfare
Daniel Whittingham presents the first full-length study of one of Britain's most important military thinkers, Major-General Sir Charles E. Callwell (1859–1928). It tells the story of his life, whichExpand
The Egyptian Expeditionary Force and the Battles for Jerusalem: Command and Tactics in the Judaean Hills, November–December 1917
The photograph of the Commander-in-Chief of the Egyptian Expeditionary Force (EEF) General Sir Edmund Allenby entering Jerusalem on 11 December 1917 is one of the most iconic of the First World WarExpand
Military Loyalty in the Colonial Context: A Case Study of the Indian Army during World War II
The British colonial regime in India was heavily dependent on the Indian Army, whose rank and file were Indians but whose officers were British. Despite the apathy of the Indian populace and theExpand
Home fronts : the mobilization of resources for total war
Scholars customarily mock the naive assumption that World War I would be over by Christmas 1914. However, a close examination of opinion in the belligerent states reveals a general understanding thatExpand
The Political Economy of Empire before 1914
This book is about the logistical challenges involved in the mobilisation and maintenance of large armies of combatants and non-combatants in the Egyptian and Mesopotamian campaigns during andExpand
The British Empire and the Meaning of ‘Minimum Force Necessary’ in Colonial Counter-Insurgencies Operations, c.1857–1967
  • D. French
  • Political Science
  • British World Policy and the Projection of Global Power, c.1830–1960
  • 2019
Britain’s position as a global power from the middle of the nineteenth century onwards was challenged from two directions. External enemies, principally Russia, France and Germany, emerged asExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...