|Statement||Jagadish Narayan Sarkar.|
|Series||IAD oriental (original) series ;, 28, IAD oriental (original) series ;, no. 28.|
|LC Classifications||DS485.B47 S37 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||131 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||131|
|LC Control Number||85902251|
The book begins with an overview of Bengali society and Hindu-Muslim relations in Bengal from the first Partition of the province in , and trace and events which eventually led to the Partition of this province of British India in Cited by: 3. Hindu-Muslim relations in Mughal Bengal. [Md Shah Noorur Rahman] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Md Shah Noorur Rahman. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: The second section examines Hindu–Muslim relationships in Bengal from the particular vantage point of the Caitanya Vaiṣṇava tradition, and in which the subtle influence of Kṛṣṇa-bhakti, it is argued, may be detected. In both sections, the bulk of attention is given to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, when Bengal was under independent Sultanate or emergent Mughal rule . বিশ্বজিৎ রায় ২১ জুলাই, ২০১৯, ০০:৫৬:০১ শেষ আপডেট: ২১ জুলাই, ২০১৯.
The second section examines Hindu–Muslim relationships in Bengal from the particular vantage point of the Caitanya Vaiṣṇava tradition, and in which the subtle influence of Kṛṣṇa-bhakti, it is argued, may be detected. In both sections, the bulk of attention is given to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, when Bengal was under independent Sultanate or emergent Mughal rule Author: Joseph T. O'Connell. Unlike previous instances of Hindu/ Muslim aggressions in East Bengal that had pitted each other over Muslim’s "religious rights" versus the Hindus "civil rights" in the case of playing of music in front of mosques, the Noakhali riots had distinct linkages to organized politics with underpining of economic and class aspirations Hindu-Muslim Relations in Bengal. In the British province of Bengal before it was first divided in , Muslims were a small majority. Most Muslims lived in the Eastern districts of Bengal where they were more than three-quarters of the population. In Sylhet district, for instance, Muslims were eight out of ten of the population. Under Islamic law, Muslim men can have sexual relations with female captives or concubines and slaves with her consent. Slaves, in Islamic belief, were master's property and the slaves did not have a right to own property, right to free movement, right to marry without their owner's permission, or right to consent.
CHAPTER2 NOAKHALI AND AFTER: ABDUCTIONS AND HINDU-MUSLIM RELATIONS IN MODERN BENGALI NOVELS. Memory and Histmy have a long but ambiguous relationship. History reduces memory to a status of a source, a means to civilized existence. Materialized, externalized and archived, living memory is not valued as an art to a civilized existence. Hindu-Muslim Relations One aspect of the British imperialism in India, which critics of the subcontinent have obsessively used for demonizing the British, was their “Divide and Rule” policy. Critics claim that the British rulers created animosity between Hindus and Muslims as a premeditated stratagem to weaken the unity and neutralize the collective resistance of . My mother is hindu and father is muslim, so I am Hindu-muslim: Salman tells court. , Hindu-Muslim relations in Bengal: medieval period / Jagadish Narayan Sarkar Idarah-i Adabiyat-i-Delli Delhi Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.