|Note on Contributors||ix|
|Gandhi as Mahatma: Gorakhpur
District, Eastern UP, 1921-2
|Famine in Peasant Consciousness
and Peasant Action:
|Trade Unions in a Hierarchical Culture:
The Jute Workers of
|Gandhi and the
Critique of Civil Society
|Adivasi Assertion in South Gujarat:
The Devi Movement
|'Encounters and Calamities':
The History of a North
Indian Qasba in the Nineteenth Century
|The Conditions and Nature of Subaltern
Bengal from Swadeshi to Non-Co-operation, c.1905-22
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SHAHID AMIN is a Reader in History at the amia Millia Islamia, New
Delhi. He is the author of Sugarcane and Sugar in Gorakhpur: An
Inquiry into Peasant Production for Capitalist Enterprise in Colonial
India (Delhi, 1984).|
DAVID ARNOLD is a Lecturer in History at the University of Lancaster. He is the author of The Congress in Tamilnadu: Nationalist Politics in South India 1919-37 (Delhi, 1977). He has recently completed his work on a history of the police in colonial India.
DIPESH CHAKRABARTY, until recently a Lecturer in Indian Studies at the University of Melbourne, is currently employed as an offcial in the Public Service of the Government of Australia. His monograph on a history of the jute-mill workers of Bengal is soon due for publication.
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). His most recent work, a monograph on nationalist thought, is soon due for publication.
DAVID HARDIMAN has taught political science at the University of Leicester and is currently a Fellow of the Centre for Social Studies, Surat. He is the author of Peasant Nationalists of Gujarat: Kheda District, 1917-34 (Delhi, 1981).
GYANENDRA PANDEY, a Fellow in History at the Centre for Studies in Social Sciences, Calcutta, is currently a Visiting Fellow at the South Asian History Section of the Research School of Pacific Studies, Australian National University, Canberra. He is the author of The Ascendancy of the Congress in Uttar Pradesh, 1926-34: A Study in Imperfect Mobilization (Delhi, 1978).
SUMIT SARKAR is Professor of History, University of Delhi. His publications include Swadeshi Movement in Bengal, 1903-08 (New Delhi, 1973), Modern India, 1885-1947 (New Delhi, 1983), and 'Popular Movements' and 'Middle Class' Leadership in Late Colonial India: Problems and Prosectives of a 'History from Below' (Calcutta, 1983).
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Webber Philip McEldowney
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