Indian independence and the question of Pakistan
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Indian independence and the question of Pakistan

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Published by Watson Institute for International Studies, Brown University in Providence, RI .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Pakistan movement -- Study and teaching (Secondary),
  • India -- History -- Partition, 1947 -- Study and teaching (Secondary),
  • India -- Politics and government -- 1919-1947 -- Study and teaching (Secondary),
  • Pakistan -- History -- Study and teaching (Secondary),
  • Jammu and Kashmir (India) -- History -- Study and teaching (Secondary)

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesChoices for the 21st century
ContributionsChoices for the 21st Century Education Program, Thomas J. Watson, Jr. Institute for International Studies (Brown University)
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 49 p. :
Number of Pages49
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15597253M
ISBN 101891306898
ISBN 109781891306891
OCLC/WorldCa68710339

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Indian Independence and the Question of Pakistan Paperback – January 1, See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions PriceFormat: Paperback. Indian Independence and the Question of Pakistan. [Student Text and] Teacher Resource Book. Choices for the 21st Century. Fox, Sarah Cleveland. This document includes a student text and a teacher resource book. The student booklet provides an overview of the history of the Indian subcontinent, focuses on key events leading up to partition, and Author: Sarah Cleveland Fox. About This Quiz & Worksheet. With the post-World War II Mountbatten Plan and acceptance of the Indian Independence Act, India was split into India and Pakistan under the British Raj. The Indian Independence Movement was a series of activities with the ultimate aim of ending the British rule in movement spanned a total of 90 years (–). The first nationalistic revolutionary movement for Indian independence emerged from later took root in the newly formed Indian National Congress with prominent moderate leaders seeking only their fundamental.

creation of India and Pakistan, inevitable? The answers to these questions and others are not only found in the decades prior to August , but also hundreds of years earlier. In the following pages, you will explore. the history of Indian independence and parti-tion. In Part I, you will read about how the British East India Company entered. The Partition of India of was the division of British India into two independent dominion states, India and Pakistan by an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. India is today the Republic of India; Pakistan is today the Islamic Republic of Pakistan and the People's Republic of partition involved the division of two provinces, Bengal and Punjab, based on district Location: British India. The Indian Independence Bill established the following: British India was to be divided into two new countries of India and Pakistan, from 15 August ; The provinces of Bengal and Punjab would each be partitioned between the new countries; Britain would have a representative of the King called the Governor-General in the countries. Start studying Indian Independence and the Question of Partition. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.

An actual answer would take a long time so I'm just linking to a relevant article: I did study Pakistan studies.   A comprehensive database of indian independence day quizzes online, test your knowledge with indian independence day quiz questions. Our online indian independence day trivia quizzes can be adapted to suit your requirements for taking some of .   A Train to Pakistan(), a movie directed by Pamela Rooks, was based on the novel. E.M Forster, a British author, wrote the book A Passage to India. It was first published in the year The novel is set in the background of British Raj in India and the Indian Independence Movement of India-Pakistan Wars, name given to the series of conflicts between India and Pakistan since , when the Indian subcontinent was partitioned and the two countries became independent of Great Britain. The most violent outbreaks came in –48, , and The roots of the conflicts lie in the hostility between Hindus and Muslims and, initially, in the disposition of self-governing.