The Indian Empire and its Colonial Practices in South Asia

Citation data:

CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture, ISSN: 1481-4374, Vol: 19, Issue: 2

Publication Year:
2017
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Repository URL:
https://docs.lib.purdue.edu/clcweb/vol19/iss2/2
DOI:
10.7771/1481-4374.2947
Author(s):
Aryal, Yubraj
Publisher(s):
Purdue University (bepress); Purdue University Press
Tags:
Social Sciences; Arts and Humanities; postcolonial; Bharatbarsha; Bharatiya ideology; the Indian Empire; the politics of the sameness; American Studies; Comparative Literature; Education; European Languages and Societies; Feminist, Gender, and Sexuality Studies; Film and Media Studies; Other Arts and Humanities; Other Film and Media Studies; Reading and Language; Rhetoric and Composition; Social and Behavioral Sciences; Television; Theatre and Performance Studies; comparative cultural studies, comparative literature, comparative popular culture, cultural studies
article description
In his article “The India, Empire and its Colonial Practices in South Asia” Yubraj Aryal claims that Bharatiya discourse supports colonization in South Asia. This discourse justifies oppression of institutions, practices, of the non-Bharatiya colonized. The article examines Indian Empire’s colonialism toward the weaker, smaller nations along its border and the Bharatiya ideology at the heart of the repressive empire, which is taken to represent the South Asian subcontinent. The article looks at the way in which Bharatiya is perhaps a more oppressive ideology than Orientalism and gives a glimpse into how society, culture, history, and textuality work around power relations to form a specific form of oppression.