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Anglo-Indian attitudes [electronic resource] : the mind of the Indian Civil Service / Clive Dewey.

By: Dewey, Clive.
Material type: TextTextPublisher: London ; Rio Grande : Hambledon Press, 1993Description: 1 online resource (xxiii, 292 p., [8] p. of plates) : ill., maps.ISBN: 9780826432544 (electronic bk.); 0826432549 (electronic bk.).Subject(s): India -- Politics and government -- 1765-1947 | Civil service -- India -- History | Brayne, F. L. (Frank Lugard), 1882-1952 -- Political and social views | Darling, Malcolm, Sir, 1880-1969 -- Political and social views | Brayne, F. L. (Frank Lugard), 1882-1952 | Darling, Malcolm, Sir | Great Britain. Indian Civil Service | POLITICAL SCIENCE -- Public Affairs & Administration | Ambtenaren | Brayne, Frank Lugard, (1882-1952) | Darling, Malcolm, (1880-1969) | Fonction publique -- Inde -- Histoire | Grande-Bretagne -- Colonies -- Administration -- Histoire | Inde -- Politique et gouvernement -- 1765-1947 | Brayne, Frank L | Darling, Malcolm | Kolonialverwaltung | Indien | Gro�britannien | Geschichte 1900-1947 | Commonwealth countries Colonial administration History | Great Britain | IndiaGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Anglo-Indian attitudes.DDC classification: 354.54006/09 Other classification: 15.75 Online resources: EBSCOhost Summary: In the years between the Indian Mutiny and Independence in 1947 the Indian Civil Service was the most powerful body of officials in the English-speaking world. About 300,000,000 Indians, a sixth of the human race, were ruled by 1000 Civilians. With Whitehall 8000 miles away and the peasantry content with their decisions, they had the freedom to translate ideas into action. This work explores the use they made of their power by examining the beliefs of two middle-ranking Civilians. It shows, in detail, how they put into practice values which they acquired from their parents, their teachers and.
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Includes bibliographical references (p. [255]-285) and index.

In the years between the Indian Mutiny and Independence in 1947 the Indian Civil Service was the most powerful body of officials in the English-speaking world. About 300,000,000 Indians, a sixth of the human race, were ruled by 1000 Civilians. With Whitehall 8000 miles away and the peasantry content with their decisions, they had the freedom to translate ideas into action. This work explores the use they made of their power by examining the beliefs of two middle-ranking Civilians. It shows, in detail, how they put into practice values which they acquired from their parents, their teachers and.

Description based on print version record.

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Anglo-Indian attitudes by Dewey, Clive. ©1993
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