The Government of India and the First Non-Cooperation Movement—1920–1922

@article{Low1966TheGO,
  title={The Government of India and the First Non-Cooperation Movement—1920–1922},
  author={D. Anthony Low},
  journal={The Journal of Asian Studies},
  year={1966},
  volume={25},
  pages={241 - 259}
}
  • D. A. Low
  • Published 1 February 1966
  • Political Science
  • The Journal of Asian Studies
As the study of the processes by which India and Pakistan achieved their independence unfolds further, it seems probable that the most fruitful advances will be made through studies of particular episodes and particular themes. In all this there is little fear that the national movement itself will be neglected. Its rise to preeminence is of perennial interest. But there is some danger that its opponents may be. 

The Indian Civil Service and the nationalist movement: neutrality, politics and continuity

  • A. Burra
  • Political Science, Sociology
  • 2010
How was it that the Indian Civil Service (ICS), involved as it was in various activities to secure the British Raj against the pressures of Indian nationalism, was able to survive and flourish in the

The Punjab Disturbances of 1907: the response of the British Government in India to Agrarian unrest

Two major factors determined the growth of Indian nationalism: developments within Indian society and indigenous political organizations and the British response to agitation and the demands of

District Officers in Decline: The Erosion of British Authority in the Bombay Countryside, 1919 to 1947

  • S. Epstein
  • History, Economics
    Modern Asian Studies
  • 1982
The paradox of the authoritarian rule of the Indian Raj at the heart of Britain's liberal empire was one that ran continuously through the history of nineteenth- and twentieth-century imperialism.

The Punjab Government and Communal Politics, 1870–1908

One of the most controversial interpretations of recent Indian history is that the British governed the subcontinent through a strategy of divide and rule which led to Hindu-Muslim conflict and

The Indian Civil Service 1919–1924: Service Discontent and the Response in London and in Delhi

  • Ann Ewing
  • History, Political Science
    Modern Asian Studies
  • 1984
The British controlled their empire in India through the twin instruments of the army and the civil services. But the army was never used much to administer British territories and the day-to-day

Princes, Paramountcy and the Politics of Muslim Identity: The Begam of Bhopal on the Indian National Stage, 1901–1926

Without doubt, the dual historical realities of colonial rule and Indian partition have had dramatic effects on the historiography of South Asia. They have, for instance, deterred most scholars from

Ideology of the faraizi movement of Bengal

The Faraizi movement of Bengal was the first organized Islamic revivalist movement in British India, it was not merely a religious movement but its activities also extended to socio-economic,

Assuaging the Sikhs: Government Responses to the Akali Movement, 1920–1925

In 1920, Sikhs in the Punjab started a campaign aimed at freeing their principal gurdwaras (temples) from the control of their hereditary incumbents. The campaign quickly gathered momentum, and,

The Reforms of 1919: Montagu–Chelmsford, the Rowlatt Act, Jails Commission, and the Royal Amnesty

The year 1919 marked the formal end of the First World War and provided an opportunity to the British government in India to defuse radical and militant Indian nationalists who had challenged

Manpower Shortage and the End of Colonialism The Case of the Indian Civil Service

Why did European countries abandon colonies after the Second World War? No acceptable theory exists to help us with this question—theory neither in the sense of conceptualizations which ‘map out the

References

SHOWING 1-2 OF 2 REFERENCES

Life of Lord Lloyd

H. Poll. 489/1922. * 3 H. Poll., 580/II/1922: Bombay to Home Dept