subaltern studies

Revolutionary Non-Violence: Gandhi in Postcolonial and Subaltern Discourse

Harish Trivedi
Taylor and Francis Online

Abstract: As the supreme leader of the Indian national movement for freedom, the success of which in 1947 set off a whole wave of decolonization in the rest of the British Empire, M. K. Gandhi may be thought to have a claim to be regarded as the Father of the Postcolonial. However, the founding figures of postcolonial discourse have hardly taken any note of him, and there is a deafening silence on Gandhi in the various readers, encyclopedias and companions on the subject.

The Subaltern Speaks The Construction of Marginal Identities in Selected Films on Partition of India

Singh, Barjinder
Central University of Punjab

A Subaltern Studies Reader

Guha, Ranajit
University of Minnesota Press

Memory, History and the Question of Violence: Reflections on the Reconstruction of Partition

Gyanendra Pandey
Cambridge University Press

Reading Subaltern Studies: Critical History, Contested Meaning and the Globalization of South Asia

Ludden, David
Anthem Press

Whose India? The Independence Struggle in British and Indian Fiction and History

Hubel, Teresa
Duke Universtity Press

Mapping Subaltern Studies and the Postcolonial

Vinayak Chaturvedi

Elementary Aspects of Peasant Insurgency in Colonial India

Ranajit Guha
Duke University Press

The Politics of the Urban Poor in Early Twentieth-Century India

Gooptu, Nandini
Cambridge University Press

Modern South Asia: History, Culture, Political Economy

Sugata Bose
Ayesha Jalal
Oxford University Press