Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Sign In  |  Sign up
Your Cart (0)
Best Deals
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Language and Literature > History > A History of Indian English Literature
Subscribe to our newsletter and discounts
A History of Indian English Literature
Pages from the book
A History of Indian English Literature
Look Inside the Book
Description

About the Book

 

Indian English literature began as an eventful encounter in the late eighteenth century between a vigorous and enterprising Britain and a stagnant and chaotic India, and is now nearly two hundred years old. It is literature written originally in English by authors Indian by birth, ancestry or nationality. It is no part of English literature, any more than American literature or Australian literature can be said to be a branch of British literature. It is legitimately a part of Indian literature, since its differentia is the expression in it of an Indian ethos.

Sahitya Akademi has accepted 'Indian English Literature' as the most suitable appellation for this body of writing. The term embassies two significant ideas: first that this literature constitutes one of the many streams that join the great ocean called Indian literature, which, though written different languages, has an unmistakable unity; and secondly, that it is an inevitable product of the notarization of the English language to express the Indian sensibility.

Professor Naik trace the course of this history from its beginnings to recent times, dividing it into convenient periods. In an analytical, critical and engaging style. Widely acclaimed, the book is now in its seventh printing.

 

 

About the Author

 

Distinguished critic, editor and historian of Indian English Literature, M.K. Naik has published numerous studies including Raja Rao (1972 and 1982), Mulk Raj Anand (1973), A history of Indian English Literature (1982), The Ironic Vision : A Study of the Fiction of R.K Narayan (1983) and dimension of Indian English Literature (1984). Prominent among the collections edited by him are Critical Essays on Indian Writing in English (1968, 72 and 77), Aspects of Indian Writing in English (1979) and The Indian English Short Story : A Representative Anthology (1884).

Professor Naik was awarded a National Fellowship for research in 1978. He Presided over the thirty third session of the All India English Teachers' Conference held in Delhi in 1982.

 

Preface

Acknowledged 'with a civil leer' by many and damned 'with faint praise' by some for a long time, Indian English literature, designated variously as 'Indo-Anglian Literature', Indo-English Literature', and 'Indian Writing in English' (and once even regarded unjustly as part of 'Anglo-Indian Literature') , is now more than a hundred and seventy years old. In spite of the great pioneering efforts of Professor K.R. Srinivasa Iyengar– virtually the father of the serious study of this body of writing –in his Indo-Anglian Literature (1943), The Indian Contribution to English Literature (1945) and Indian Writing in English (1962, 1973), a systematic, comprehensive and critical history of this literature, clearly defining its nature and scope, adopting a proper period-division and relating writers and schools firmly to changing socio-political conditions, had not been attempted. Viewing Indian English literature as essentially a significant by-product of the eventful encounter between India and the Indian ethos on the one hand, and English the English language and Western culture on the other, the present work tries to trace the course of this literature from 1809, the year when probably the first composition in English of some length by an Indian-namely, C.V. Boriah's 'Account of the Jains'- appeared (in Asiatic Researches, Vol.' IX, 1809) to the end of 1979. While the needs of a systematic chronological survey have been kept in mind throughout, the responsibility of rigorous critical evaluation has not been sought to be evaded. Writers like Sri Aurobindo, Rabindranath Tagore and Sarojini Naidu have often driven critics and reviewers into opposite camps, generating both uncritical adulation and unthinking condemnation . The present work tries to adopt a balanced approach to these writers.

'A work is never necessarily finished', says Paul Valery, 'for he who made it is never complete'. This is perhaps specially true of a history of literature, which involves one single mind's encounters with a large number of authors belonging to different periods and schools and exemplifying different kinds of sensibility. The writing of a literary history must, therefore, necessarily involve the education of the historian's literary taste, and I must thank the authorities of the Sahitya Akademi for giving me this opportunity to acquire such an education.

I have received much help from numerous friends in the compilation of this history. A forbiddingly large number of books published in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries were not easily available-some of them not even in reputed metropolitan libraries. B.A. Olkar-an old friend and a confirmed bibliophile-went expertly hunting in antique book-shops in Bombay, and similar operations zestfully carried out by my young friends, S. Subrahmanya Sarma and R. Raphael in Madras, S. Krishna Bhatta in Banglore and G.S. Balarama Gupta at Annamalainagar also yielded a sizable harvest. Dr. G. S. Dikshit, Dr. Amalendu Bose, Dr. V.M. Kulkarni, Mr. D.G. Angal, Mr. M.N. Nagaraj, Mr. N.B. Marathe, Dr. H.S. Saksena also made much valuable material available to me. Dr. V.K. Gokak, Dr. Chaman Nahal, Dr. Sisir Kumar Ghose, Dr. K. Krishnamoorthy, Mr. Ruskin Bond, Dr. Nirmal Mukharjee, Dr. Sujit Mukharjee, Dr. M. Sivaramakrishna, Dr. K. Ayyappa Panikar, Dr. K.N. Sinha, Mr. Lakhan Deb, Dr. H. Raizada, Dr. R.B. Patankar, Mr. V.D. Trivedi, Dr. Visvanath Chatterjee, Miss Eunice D'Souza and Miss Kaushiki Sen Verma answered my numerous queries (I strongly suspect that during the last two years many of my correspondents must have dreaded the periodic arrival of a hastily written little postcard from Dharwar asking for information).

 

CONTENTS

 

1. THE LITERARY LANDSCAPE: THE NATURE AND SCOPE OF INDIAN ENGLISH LITERATURE

 

1

 

2. THE PAGODA TREE: FROM THE BEGINNINGS TO 1857.

 

7
  EARLY PROSE, 13
  C.V. Boriah, 13; Raja Rammohun Roy, 14; Prose Writing in Bengal, 18; in the Bombay Presidency, 19; in the Madras Presidency, 20; in North India, 21.

 

 
  EARLY POETRY, 21
  Henry Derozio, 22; Kasiprasad Ghose, 24; M.M. Dutt, 24,

 

 
3. THE WINDS OF CHANGE: 1857 TO 1920

 

28
  POETRY 36
  The Dutt Family Album, 36; Ram Sharma, 37; Turu Dutt, 37; B.M Malabari, 41; R. C. Dutt, 42; Manmohan Ghose, 44; Sri Aurobindo, 46; Rabindranath Tagore, 58; Sarojini Naidu, 66; Harindranth Chattopadhyaya, 69; Minor Poets; 70.

 

 
  PROSE, 71
  Prose of Thought in the Bombay Presidency, 71; in Bengal, 76; Rabindranath Tagore, 79; Swami Vivekananda, 81; Sri Aurobindo, 84; in North India, 89; in the Madras Presidency, 89; V.S. Srinivasa Sastri, 90; Sarojini Naidu, 91; A.K. Commaraswamy, 92; Biography and Autobiography, 93; Travel Books, 94; Essays, 95; Literary and Art Criticism, 96.

 

 
  DRAMA, 97
  K.M. Banerji, 97; M.M. Dutt, 98; Sri Aurobindo, 98; Rabindranath Tagore, 101; Harindranath Chattopadhyaya, 103; Drama in Bombay, 104; in the Madras Presidency, 105; V.V. Srinivasa Aiyangar, 105; Other Playwrights, 105.

 

 
  HCTION, 106
  Early Fiction in Bengal, 106; in the Madras Presidency, 108; The Short Story, 109

.

 
4 THE GANDHIAN WHIRLWIND; 1920-1947

 

 
  PROSE, 119
  Political Prose-Mahatma Gandhi, 119; Jawaharlal Nehru, 126; other associates of Gandhi, 131; Critics of Gandhism, 131; S.C. Bose, 131; M.N. Roy, 132; B.R. Ambedkar, 132; Hindu Mahasabha ideology, 132; Muslim political thought, 133; Communist thought, 133; Socialist thought, 133; Maderate thought, 134; Journalism, 134; History 135; Religious and Philosophical Prose: S. Radhakrishnan, 136; Biography and Autobiography, 138; Travel Books, 140; Essays, 140; Literary and Art Criticism, 140.

 

 
  POETRY 143
  The School of Sri Aurobindo, 143; religious and Philosophical verse, 143; Romantic verse, 144: Minor verse Writers, 146.

 

 
  DRAMA 146
  A.S.P. Ayyar, 146; T.P. Kailasam, 147; Bharti Sarabhai, 149; J.M. Lobo-Prabhu, 150; Other Playwrights, 151.

 

 
  FICTION 152
  The Novel: K.S. Venkataramani, 152; A.S.P. Ayyar, 153; K. Nagrajan, 154; Mulk Raj Anand, 155; R.K. Narayan, 160; Raja Rao, 166; Muslim Novelists, 174; Dhan Gopal Mukerji, 175; Other Novelists, 176.

 

 
  THE SHORT STORY 176
  Shankar Ram, 176; A.S.P. Ayyar, 177, S.K. Chettur, 177; K.S. Venkataramani, 178; Manjeri Isvaran, 178; Mulk Raj Anand, 180; R.K. Narayan, 182; Raja Rao, 183; K.A. Abbas, 185; Other Short Story Writers, 185.

 

 
5. THE ASOKA PILLAR: INDEPENDENCE AND AFTER

 

187
  POETRY 192
  The romantic School, 192; The New Poets: Nissim Ezekiel, 193: Dom Moraes, 196; P. Lal, 197; Adil Jussawalla, 198; A.K. Ramanujan, 199; R. Parthasarathy, 202; gieve Patel, 203; A.K. Mehrotra, 204; Pritish Nandy, 205; K.N. Daruwalla, 205; Shiv K. Kumar, 206: Jayanta Mahapatra, 207; Arun Kolatkar, 207; Women Poets: Kamla Das, 208; Other Modern Poets, 211.

 

 
  FICTION, 212
  The Novel: Bhabani Bhattacharya, 213; Manohar Malgonkar, 216; Khushwant Singh, 220; S. Menon Marath, 221; Balachandra Rajan, 221;  
  Sudhindra Nath Ghose, 222; G.V. Deasani, 225; M. Anantanarayanan, 229; Arun Joshi, 229; Chaman Nahal, 231; Women Novelists: R.P. Jhabvala, 233; Kamala Markandaya, 236; Nayantara Sahgal, 239; Anita Desai, 241; Santha Rama Rau, 243; Nergis Dalal, 243; Other Novelists, 243.

 

 
  THE SHORT STORY 247
  Bhabani Bhattacharya, 247; Kushwant Singh, 248; Manohar Malgonkar, 248; Chaman Nahal, 249; Arun Joshi, 249; Ruskin Bond, 250; Manoj Das, 250; Women Writers-R.P. Jhabvala, 251; Anita Desai, 252; Other Short Story Writers, 253.

 

 
  DRAMA 255
  Poetic Drama: Manjeri Isvaran, 256; G.V. Deasani, 256; Lakhan Deb, 257; Prose Drama: Asif Currimbhoy, 258: Pratap Sharma, 261; Nissim Ezekiel, 261; Gurcharan Das, 262; Grish Karnad, 262; Other Playwrights, 263.

 

 
  PROSE 264
  Nirad C. Chaudhuri, 264; Autobiography, 270; Biography, 272; Politics and History, 273; Religion and Philosophy, 274; Travel Books, 275; Essays and Belles-Letters, 275; Literary and Art Criticism, 276.

 

 
6. RETROSPECT AND PROSPECT

 

284
  SELECT BIBLIOGRAPHY

 

293
  INDEX 309

 

Sample Pages
















A History of Indian English Literature

Item Code:
IDG630
Cover:
Paperback
Edition:
2014
Publisher:
ISBN:
9788126018727
Language:
English
Size:
8.8" X 5.6"
Pages:
320
Other Details:
Weight of book 436 gms
Price:
$25.00
Discounted:
$18.75   Shipping Free
You Save:
$6.25 (25%)
Look Inside the Book
Notify me when this item is available
Notify me when this item is available
You will be notified when this item is available
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
A History of Indian English Literature

Verify the characters on the left

From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 16729 times since 28th Dec, 2016

About the Book

 

Indian English literature began as an eventful encounter in the late eighteenth century between a vigorous and enterprising Britain and a stagnant and chaotic India, and is now nearly two hundred years old. It is literature written originally in English by authors Indian by birth, ancestry or nationality. It is no part of English literature, any more than American literature or Australian literature can be said to be a branch of British literature. It is legitimately a part of Indian literature, since its differentia is the expression in it of an Indian ethos.

Sahitya Akademi has accepted 'Indian English Literature' as the most suitable appellation for this body of writing. The term embassies two significant ideas: first that this literature constitutes one of the many streams that join the great ocean called Indian literature, which, though written different languages, has an unmistakable unity; and secondly, that it is an inevitable product of the notarization of the English language to express the Indian sensibility.

Professor Naik trace the course of this history from its beginnings to recent times, dividing it into convenient periods. In an analytical, critical and engaging style. Widely acclaimed, the book is now in its seventh printing.

 

 

About the Author

 

Distinguished critic, editor and historian of Indian English Literature, M.K. Naik has published numerous studies including Raja Rao (1972 and 1982), Mulk Raj Anand (1973), A history of Indian English Literature (1982), The Ironic Vision : A Study of the Fiction of R.K Narayan (1983) and dimension of Indian English Literature (1984). Prominent among the collections edited by him are Critical Essays on Indian Writing in English (1968, 72 and 77), Aspects of Indian Writing in English (1979) and The Indian English Short Story : A Representative Anthology (1884).

Professor Naik was awarded a National Fellowship for research in 1978. He Presided over the thirty third session of the All India English Teachers' Conference held in Delhi in 1982.

 

Preface

Acknowledged 'with a civil leer' by many and damned 'with faint praise' by some for a long time, Indian English literature, designated variously as 'Indo-Anglian Literature', Indo-English Literature', and 'Indian Writing in English' (and once even regarded unjustly as part of 'Anglo-Indian Literature') , is now more than a hundred and seventy years old. In spite of the great pioneering efforts of Professor K.R. Srinivasa Iyengar– virtually the father of the serious study of this body of writing –in his Indo-Anglian Literature (1943), The Indian Contribution to English Literature (1945) and Indian Writing in English (1962, 1973), a systematic, comprehensive and critical history of this literature, clearly defining its nature and scope, adopting a proper period-division and relating writers and schools firmly to changing socio-political conditions, had not been attempted. Viewing Indian English literature as essentially a significant by-product of the eventful encounter between India and the Indian ethos on the one hand, and English the English language and Western culture on the other, the present work tries to trace the course of this literature from 1809, the year when probably the first composition in English of some length by an Indian-namely, C.V. Boriah's 'Account of the Jains'- appeared (in Asiatic Researches, Vol.' IX, 1809) to the end of 1979. While the needs of a systematic chronological survey have been kept in mind throughout, the responsibility of rigorous critical evaluation has not been sought to be evaded. Writers like Sri Aurobindo, Rabindranath Tagore and Sarojini Naidu have often driven critics and reviewers into opposite camps, generating both uncritical adulation and unthinking condemnation . The present work tries to adopt a balanced approach to these writers.

'A work is never necessarily finished', says Paul Valery, 'for he who made it is never complete'. This is perhaps specially true of a history of literature, which involves one single mind's encounters with a large number of authors belonging to different periods and schools and exemplifying different kinds of sensibility. The writing of a literary history must, therefore, necessarily involve the education of the historian's literary taste, and I must thank the authorities of the Sahitya Akademi for giving me this opportunity to acquire such an education.

I have received much help from numerous friends in the compilation of this history. A forbiddingly large number of books published in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries were not easily available-some of them not even in reputed metropolitan libraries. B.A. Olkar-an old friend and a confirmed bibliophile-went expertly hunting in antique book-shops in Bombay, and similar operations zestfully carried out by my young friends, S. Subrahmanya Sarma and R. Raphael in Madras, S. Krishna Bhatta in Banglore and G.S. Balarama Gupta at Annamalainagar also yielded a sizable harvest. Dr. G. S. Dikshit, Dr. Amalendu Bose, Dr. V.M. Kulkarni, Mr. D.G. Angal, Mr. M.N. Nagaraj, Mr. N.B. Marathe, Dr. H.S. Saksena also made much valuable material available to me. Dr. V.K. Gokak, Dr. Chaman Nahal, Dr. Sisir Kumar Ghose, Dr. K. Krishnamoorthy, Mr. Ruskin Bond, Dr. Nirmal Mukharjee, Dr. Sujit Mukharjee, Dr. M. Sivaramakrishna, Dr. K. Ayyappa Panikar, Dr. K.N. Sinha, Mr. Lakhan Deb, Dr. H. Raizada, Dr. R.B. Patankar, Mr. V.D. Trivedi, Dr. Visvanath Chatterjee, Miss Eunice D'Souza and Miss Kaushiki Sen Verma answered my numerous queries (I strongly suspect that during the last two years many of my correspondents must have dreaded the periodic arrival of a hastily written little postcard from Dharwar asking for information).

 

CONTENTS

 

1. THE LITERARY LANDSCAPE: THE NATURE AND SCOPE OF INDIAN ENGLISH LITERATURE

 

1

 

2. THE PAGODA TREE: FROM THE BEGINNINGS TO 1857.

 

7
  EARLY PROSE, 13
  C.V. Boriah, 13; Raja Rammohun Roy, 14; Prose Writing in Bengal, 18; in the Bombay Presidency, 19; in the Madras Presidency, 20; in North India, 21.

 

 
  EARLY POETRY, 21
  Henry Derozio, 22; Kasiprasad Ghose, 24; M.M. Dutt, 24,

 

 
3. THE WINDS OF CHANGE: 1857 TO 1920

 

28
  POETRY 36
  The Dutt Family Album, 36; Ram Sharma, 37; Turu Dutt, 37; B.M Malabari, 41; R. C. Dutt, 42; Manmohan Ghose, 44; Sri Aurobindo, 46; Rabindranath Tagore, 58; Sarojini Naidu, 66; Harindranth Chattopadhyaya, 69; Minor Poets; 70.

 

 
  PROSE, 71
  Prose of Thought in the Bombay Presidency, 71; in Bengal, 76; Rabindranath Tagore, 79; Swami Vivekananda, 81; Sri Aurobindo, 84; in North India, 89; in the Madras Presidency, 89; V.S. Srinivasa Sastri, 90; Sarojini Naidu, 91; A.K. Commaraswamy, 92; Biography and Autobiography, 93; Travel Books, 94; Essays, 95; Literary and Art Criticism, 96.

 

 
  DRAMA, 97
  K.M. Banerji, 97; M.M. Dutt, 98; Sri Aurobindo, 98; Rabindranath Tagore, 101; Harindranath Chattopadhyaya, 103; Drama in Bombay, 104; in the Madras Presidency, 105; V.V. Srinivasa Aiyangar, 105; Other Playwrights, 105.

 

 
  HCTION, 106
  Early Fiction in Bengal, 106; in the Madras Presidency, 108; The Short Story, 109

.

 
4 THE GANDHIAN WHIRLWIND; 1920-1947

 

 
  PROSE, 119
  Political Prose-Mahatma Gandhi, 119; Jawaharlal Nehru, 126; other associates of Gandhi, 131; Critics of Gandhism, 131; S.C. Bose, 131; M.N. Roy, 132; B.R. Ambedkar, 132; Hindu Mahasabha ideology, 132; Muslim political thought, 133; Communist thought, 133; Socialist thought, 133; Maderate thought, 134; Journalism, 134; History 135; Religious and Philosophical Prose: S. Radhakrishnan, 136; Biography and Autobiography, 138; Travel Books, 140; Essays, 140; Literary and Art Criticism, 140.

 

 
  POETRY 143
  The School of Sri Aurobindo, 143; religious and Philosophical verse, 143; Romantic verse, 144: Minor verse Writers, 146.

 

 
  DRAMA 146
  A.S.P. Ayyar, 146; T.P. Kailasam, 147; Bharti Sarabhai, 149; J.M. Lobo-Prabhu, 150; Other Playwrights, 151.

 

 
  FICTION 152
  The Novel: K.S. Venkataramani, 152; A.S.P. Ayyar, 153; K. Nagrajan, 154; Mulk Raj Anand, 155; R.K. Narayan, 160; Raja Rao, 166; Muslim Novelists, 174; Dhan Gopal Mukerji, 175; Other Novelists, 176.

 

 
  THE SHORT STORY 176
  Shankar Ram, 176; A.S.P. Ayyar, 177, S.K. Chettur, 177; K.S. Venkataramani, 178; Manjeri Isvaran, 178; Mulk Raj Anand, 180; R.K. Narayan, 182; Raja Rao, 183; K.A. Abbas, 185; Other Short Story Writers, 185.

 

 
5. THE ASOKA PILLAR: INDEPENDENCE AND AFTER

 

187
  POETRY 192
  The romantic School, 192; The New Poets: Nissim Ezekiel, 193: Dom Moraes, 196; P. Lal, 197; Adil Jussawalla, 198; A.K. Ramanujan, 199; R. Parthasarathy, 202; gieve Patel, 203; A.K. Mehrotra, 204; Pritish Nandy, 205; K.N. Daruwalla, 205; Shiv K. Kumar, 206: Jayanta Mahapatra, 207; Arun Kolatkar, 207; Women Poets: Kamla Das, 208; Other Modern Poets, 211.

 

 
  FICTION, 212
  The Novel: Bhabani Bhattacharya, 213; Manohar Malgonkar, 216; Khushwant Singh, 220; S. Menon Marath, 221; Balachandra Rajan, 221;  
  Sudhindra Nath Ghose, 222; G.V. Deasani, 225; M. Anantanarayanan, 229; Arun Joshi, 229; Chaman Nahal, 231; Women Novelists: R.P. Jhabvala, 233; Kamala Markandaya, 236; Nayantara Sahgal, 239; Anita Desai, 241; Santha Rama Rau, 243; Nergis Dalal, 243; Other Novelists, 243.

 

 
  THE SHORT STORY 247
  Bhabani Bhattacharya, 247; Kushwant Singh, 248; Manohar Malgonkar, 248; Chaman Nahal, 249; Arun Joshi, 249; Ruskin Bond, 250; Manoj Das, 250; Women Writers-R.P. Jhabvala, 251; Anita Desai, 252; Other Short Story Writers, 253.

 

 
  DRAMA 255
  Poetic Drama: Manjeri Isvaran, 256; G.V. Deasani, 256; Lakhan Deb, 257; Prose Drama: Asif Currimbhoy, 258: Pratap Sharma, 261; Nissim Ezekiel, 261; Gurcharan Das, 262; Grish Karnad, 262; Other Playwrights, 263.

 

 
  PROSE 264
  Nirad C. Chaudhuri, 264; Autobiography, 270; Biography, 272; Politics and History, 273; Religion and Philosophy, 274; Travel Books, 275; Essays and Belles-Letters, 275; Literary and Art Criticism, 276.

 

 
6. RETROSPECT AND PROSPECT

 

284
  SELECT BIBLIOGRAPHY

 

293
  INDEX 309

 

Sample Pages
















Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy
Based on your browsing history
Loading... Please wait

Items Related to A History of Indian English Literature (Language and Literature | Books)

AN INQUIRY INTO THE INDIANNESS OF INDIAN ENGLISH LITERATURE
by C. D. Narasimhaiah
Paperback (Edition: 2003)
Sahitya Akademi
Item Code: IDG031
$5.00$3.75
You save: $1.25 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Indian English Literature (Contemporary Perspectives)
Item Code: NAI238
$40.00$30.00
You save: $10.00 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Indian English Literature (In Eight Parts): Prescribed Course Study Material
Item Code: NAB993
$60.00$45.00
You save: $15.00 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Contemporary Indian Literature in English
Item Code: NAH009
$12.00$9.00
You save: $3.00 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
English Literature (Voice of Indian Diaspora)
Item Code: NAG382
$35.00$26.25
You save: $8.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Contemporary Indian Literature in English Translation (Set of 8 Books)
Paperback (Edition: 2008)
Indira Gandhi National Open University
Item Code: NAI162
$90.00$67.50
You save: $22.50 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Politics of Indians' English (Linguistic Colonialism and The Expanding English Empire)
Item Code: NAF767
$17.50$13.12
You save: $4.38 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Emerging Trends in Recent Literature (English, Punjabi Hindi)
Item Code: NAI074
$21.00$15.75
You save: $5.25 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
English Heart, Hindi Heartland (The Political Life of Literature in India)
by Rashmi Sadana
Hardcover (Edition: 2012)
Permanent Black
Item Code: NAH316
$35.00$26.25
You save: $8.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Inter-Sections (Essays on Indian Literature, Translations and Popular Consciousness)
by Rana Nayar
Paperback (Edition: 2012)
Orient Blackswan Pvt. Ltd
Item Code: NAG060
$35.00$26.25
You save: $8.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Text Histories Geographies: Reading Indian Literature
by P.P. Raveendran
Hardcover (Edition: 2009)
Orient Blackswan Pvt. Ltd
Item Code: NAG538
$35.00$26.25
You save: $8.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Masterpieces Of Indian Literature (Set of 3 Volumes)
by K. M. George
Hardcover (Edition: 2008)
National Book Trust, India
Item Code: NAE178
$105.00$78.75
You save: $26.25 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Testimonials
I have purchased several items from Exotic India: Bronze and wood statues, books and apparel. I have been very pleased with all the items. Their delivery is prompt, packaging very secure and the price reasonable.
Heramba, USA
Exotic India you are great! It's my third order and i'm very pleased with you. I'm intrested in Yoga,Meditation,Vedanta ,Upanishads,so,i'm naturally happy i found many rare titles in your unique garden! Thanks!!!
Fotis, Greece
I've just received the shawl and love it already!! Thank you so much,
Ina, Germany
The books arrived today and I have to congratulate you on such a WONDERFUL packing job! I have never, ever, received such beautifully and carefully packed items from India in all my years of ordering. Each and every book arrived in perfect shape--thanks to the extreme care you all took in double-boxing them and using very strong boxes. (Oh how I wished that other businesses in India would learn to do the same! You won't believe what some items have looked like when they've arrived!) Again, thank you very much. And rest assured that I will soon order more books. And I will also let everyone that I know, at every opportunity, how great your business and service has been for me. Truly very appreciated, Namaste.
B. Werts, USA
Very good service. Very speed and fine. I recommand
Laure, France
Thank you! As always, I can count on Exotic India to find treasures not found in stores in my area.
Florence, USA
Thank you very much. It was very easy ordering from the website. I hope to do future purchases from you. Thanks again.
Santiago, USA
Thank you for great service in the past. I am a returning customer and have purchased many Puranas from your firm. Please continue the great service on this order also.
Raghavan, USA
Excellent service. I feel that there is genuine concern for the welfare of customers and there orders. Many thanks
Jones, United Kingdom
I got the rare Pt Raju's book with a very speedy and positive service from Exotic India. Thanks a lot Exotic India family for such a fantabulous response.
Dr. A. K. Srivastava, Allahabad
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2018 © Exotic India