|Note on Contributors||ix|
|The Prose of Counter-Insurgency
by Ranajit Guha
|Two Frontier Uprisings in Mughal India
by Gautam Bhadra
|Rallying round the Cow: Sectarian Strife in the Bhojpuri
Region, c. 1888-1917
by Gyan Pandey
|Quit India in Bihar and the Eastern United Provinces: The
by Stephen Henningham
|Agrarian Change from Above and Below: Bihar 1947-78
by Arvind N. Das
|Agricultural Workers in Burdwan
by N. K. Chandra
|Conditions for Knowledge of Working-Class Conditions:
Employers, Government and the Jute Workers of
by Dipesh Chakrabarty
|More on Modes of Power and Peasantry
by Partha Chatterjee
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GAUTAM BHADRA is a Lecturer in History at the University of Calcutta. His most recent work, a
monograph in Bengali on the history of peasant uprisings in Mughal India, is now in the press.|
DIPESH CHAKRABARTY is a Lecturer in Indian Studies at the University of Melbourne. He has recently completed his work on a history of the jute-mill workers of Bengal.
N. K. CHANDRA is Professor of Economics at the Indian Institute of Management, Calcutta. He is the author of many papers on the economic development of Third World countries, on planning in socialist states and on the agrarian question in contemporary South Asia.
PARTHA CHATTERJEE is Professor of Political Science, Centre for Studies in Social Sciences, Calcutta. He has published Arms, Alliances and Stability: The Development of the Structure of International Politics (Delhi, London and New York, 1975) and is co-author of The State of Political Theory: Some Marxist Essays (Calcutta, 1978).
ARVIND N. DAS has for many years been a Fellow of the Public Enterprises Centre for Continuing Education, New Delhi, and is a foundation member of the Kosambi Research Institute for Scientific Investigations into Society, New Delhi. His publications include Does Bihar Show the Way? Apathy, Agitation and Alternatives in an Unchanging State (Calcutta, 1979) and Agrarian Unrest and Socioeconomic Change: Bihar, 1900-1978 (Delhi, 1982). He is also the co-editor of Agrarian Relations in India (Delhi, 1979).
RANAJIT GUHA works in the Research School of Pacific Studies, Australian National University, Canberra. He is the author of A Rule of Property for Bengal: An Essay on the Idea of Permanent Settlement (Paris, 1963; New Delhi, 1982).
STEPHEN HENNINGHAM has taught history for some years at the University of South Wales and the University of Melbourne. He is the author of Peasant Movements in Colonial India: North Bihar 1917-1942 (Canberra, 1982).
GYAN PANDEY is a Fellow in History at the Centre for Studies in Social Sciences, Calcutta. He is the author of The Ascendancy of the Congress in Uttar Pradesh, 1926-34: A Study in Imperfect Mobilization (Delhi, 1978).
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Webber Philip McEldowney
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