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Contents:
  1. Christians and Public Life in Colonial South India, 1863-1937: Contending with Marginality
  2. 1st Edition
  3. Religion, Tradition, and Ideology: Pre-colonial South India
  4. Bibliography

Kim, Ig-Jin. Zoetermeer, Netherlands: Boekencentrum Publishing House. Kim, Ki-tae. January 7. Kim, Sebastian C. Kim, Sun-Woo. Labog-Javellana, Juliet. Eddie Leaders Now Backing Arroyo. Labog-Javellana, Juliet, and Felipe V. Signature Campaign. Labog-Javellana, Juliet, and Christian V.

Christians and Public Life in Colonial South India, 1863-1937: Contending with Marginality

October Lee, Timothy S. Korean Studies Robert Buswell, Jr. Lee, Lee, Young-Hoon. Lefkovits, Etgar. Lim, David. Lumsdaine, David, ed. Evangelical Christianity and Democracy in Asia. Maggay, Melba Padilla. Mallampalli, Chandra. London and New York: RoutledgeCurzon. Marquand, Robert. October 5. Martin, David. McGee, Gary B. McGivering, Jill. December 6. Montinola, Gabriella R. Oddie, G. Revised and Enlarged Edition. New Delhi: Manohar. Ortiz, Margaux C. Overdorf, Jason. September Pachuau, Lalsangkima. Panares, Joyce Pangco.

August Park, Chung-shin. Protestantism and Politics in Korea. Seattle: University of Washington Press. Pimentel, Benjamin. December 5. Reyes, Michelle Syonne M. Robinson, Mark. Rose, Susan. David Westerlund, New York: St. Salazar, Lorraine Carlos. February 6. Satyavrata, Ivan M. Seleky, Trinidad E. Shin, Hae-in. Smith, D. Rajeev Bhargava, Suico, Joseph R. Supreme Court of India. Majestic Colony Welfare Association and Others. The first public transport system Thiruvananthapuram—Mavelikkara and telecommunication system Thiruvananthapuram Palace—Mavelikkara Palace were launched during the reign of Sree Chithira Thirunal.

He also started the industrialisation of the state, enhancing the role of the public sector. He introduced heavy industry in the State and established giant public sector undertakings. As many as twenty industries were established, mostly for utilizing the local raw materials such as rubber, ceramics, and minerals. A majority of the premier industries running in Kerala even today, were established by Sree Chithira Thirunal.

He patronized musicians, artists, dancers, and Vedic scholars. He also established a new form of University Training Corps, viz. Labour Corps , preceding the N. C, in the educational institutions. The expenses of the University were to be met fully by the Government. Sree Chithira Thirunal also built a beautiful palace named Kowdiar Palace , finished in , which was previously an old Naluektu , given by Sree Moolam Thirunal to his mother Sethu Parvathi Bayi in However, his Prime Minister, Sir C.

Ramaswami Iyer , was unpopular among the communists of Travancore. The tension between the Communists and Sir C. Ramaswami Iyer led to minor riots in various places of the country. In one such riot in Punnapra-Vayalar in , the Communist rioters established their own government in the area.

1st Edition

This was put down by the Travancore Army and Navy. The Prime Minister issued a statement in June that Travancore would remain as an independent country instead of joining the Indian Union; subsequently, an attempt was made on the life of Sir C. Ramaswamy Iyer, following which he resigned and left for Madras, to be succeeded by Sri P.

According to witnesses such as K. Aiyappan Pillai ,constitutional adviser to the Maharaja and historians like A. Sreedhara Menon ,the rioters and mob-attacks had no bearing on the decision of the Maharaja. Menon , the King agreed that the Kingdom should accede to the Indian Union in On 1 July the Kingdom of Travancore was merged with the Kingdom of Cochin and the short-lived state of Travancore-Kochi was formed.

He had ruled Travancore for 67 years and at his death was one of the few surviving rulers of a first-class princely state in the old British Raj. The Government of India issued a stamp on Nov 6, , commemorating the reforms that marked the reign of Maharajah Sree Chithira Thirunal in Travancore. The State of Kerala came into existence on 1 November , with a Governor appointed by the President of India as the head of the State instead of the King. He died on 20 July Under the direct control of the king, Travancore's administration was headed by a Dewan assisted by the Neetezhutthu Pillay or secretary, Rayasom Pillay assistant or under-secretary and a number of Rayasoms or clerks along with Kanakku Pillamars accountants.

Individual districts were run by Sarvadhikaris under supervision of the Diwan, while dealings with neighbouring states and Europeans was under the purview of the Valia Sarvahi , who signed treaties and agreements. In , the princely state was sub-divided into three divisions, each of which was administered by a Divan Peishkar, with a rank equivalent to a District Collector in British India.

Travancore had a population of 6,, at the time of the Census of India. Travancore was characterised by the popularity of its rulers among their subjects.

This was in sharp contrast with some of the northern Indian kings. Since they spent most of the state's revenue for the benefit of the public, they were naturally much loved by their subjects. Unlike many British Indian states, violence rooted in religion or caste was rare in Travancore, apart from a few incidents in , , and This tolerance of different religions was equally applicable when it came to social and ideological matters. Many political ideologies such as communism and social reforms were welcomed in Travancore.

Although the Travancore royal family were devout Hindus, they were tolerant rulers who donated land and material for the construction of Christian churches and Muslim mosques. This patronage was appreciated by local Christians who actively supported the devout Hindu Anizham Thirunal Marthanda Varma during the Travancore-Dutch battles, against a Christian power. Unlike in the rest of India, in Travancore and Kochi , the social status and freedom of women were high.

In most communities, the daughters inherited the property until , were educated, and had the right to divorce and remarry. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Historic state in India. For other uses, see Travancore disambiguation. Main article: Venad. Main article: Mysore invasion of Kerala. Main article: Travancore Rebellion. Main article: Rulers of Travancore.

Main article: List of Diwans of Travancore. Shungunny Menon A History of Travancore from the Earliest Times. Thiruvananthapuram: Higginbotham's. Narayana Panikkar 18 April Travancore History in Malayalam. Nagar Kovil. Archived from the original on 1 August Retrieved 2 January The State Institute of Encyclopaedic Publications. Archived from the original on 4 April Special Issue: Law and the Spaces of Empire.

Kalhan, Anil. Kalhan, Anil, Gerald P. Kamra, Sukeshi. Karashima, Noboru. Karlekar, Malavika. In Amita Dhanda and Archana Parashar, eds. Lucknow: Eastern Book Company, Karsten, Peter. Kasturi, Malavika. Katz, Stanley N.

Religion, Tradition, and Ideology: Pre-colonial South India

Oxford: Oxford University Press, electronic version. Kaul, Anjali. Administration of Law and Justice in Ancient India. Delhi: Sarup and Sons, Kaur, Raminder and William Mazzarella, eds. Kellam, Amy. Kemper, Steven. Khare, R. Khorakiwala, Rahela. Kidambi, Prashant. Kim, Diana. Kodoth, Praveena. Kolff, D. Kolsky, Elizabeth.


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