Representing Local Participation in INA–Japanese Imphal Campaign

@article{Guite2010RepresentingLP,
  title={Representing Local Participation in INA–Japanese Imphal Campaign},
  author={Jangkhomang Guite},
  journal={Indian Historical Review},
  year={2010},
  volume={37},
  pages={291 - 309}
}
  • Jangkhomang Guite
  • Published 1 December 2010
  • History, Political Science
  • Indian Historical Review
In the history of World War II in eastern India the participation of local people is the least attended subject due to the belief that the whole tribal belt was with the Allied forces. This is untrue. Those groups who had directly come into contact with the invading forces were supporting them in various ways. This is especially true to the people of Manipur. This article makes the point that Kukis had contacted the Indo-Japanese forces even before the invasion and later helped them, during the… 
Colonial violence and its ‘Small Wars’: fighting the Kuki ‘guerillas’ during the Great War in Northeast India, 1917–1919
ABSTRACT This paper concerns the lesser known British counterinsurgency (COIN) operations in Northeast frontier of India during the First World War. Officially known as the ‘Kuki Operations’, it was
Japanese invasion, war preparation, relief, rehabilitation, compensation and ‘state-making’ in an imperial frontier (1939–1955)
ABSTRACT This paper looks at the history of state-making in an entangled imperial frontier. The northeastern frontier of British India was a mosaic of princely states, administered and
Tangled Lands: Burma and India's Unfinished Separation, 1937–1948
In 1937, Burma formally separated from India. The separation might seem self-evident, given India and Burma's framing as distinct, bounded spaces. Yet, in the Patkai mountains straddling them,

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 35 REFERENCES
Forgotten Wars : The end of Britain's Asian Empire
Following the immense praise for Bayly and Harper's "Forgotten Armies", its authors now tackle with the same verve, controversy and wit the even more contentious issue of how new nations were born
Subaltern Studies I: Writings on South Asian History and Society, 1982 . Edited by Ranajit Guha. New York: Oxford University Press, 1982. viii, 231 pp. Glossary, Index. N.p.
usually elite) issues. If subalternity begins with a contextual definition, it usually ends there as well. The strength of this new historiographical approach lies in the aggregation of case studies,
Colonial Armies in Southeast Asia
Colonial Armies were the focal points for some of the most dramatic tensions inherent in Chinese, Japanese and Western clashes with Southeast Asians. In this volume, an internaitonal team of scholars
Zale'n-gam the Kuki Nation
...
...