Empire (tagged articles)
Imperial Mughal Literature: A Rich Source of Scientific Information
Abhijit M. Bal - India was ruled by the Timurid-Mughal dynasty from 1526 to 1857. This period is mainly recognised for its art and architecture. The Timurid-Mughals also promoted knowledge and scholarship. Two of the Mughal emperors, Babur and Jahangir, wrote their memoirs. Babur&rsquo... Keep Reading »
Victorian Racism: An Explication of Scientific Knowledge, its Social Character, and its Relation to Victorian Popular Culture
Peter H. Conlin - The British Empire of the nineteenth century displayed and embodied racism in its composite. In embodying this idea of racial inequality, the Empire created grounds on which it could justify the imperialist actions that it executed throughout the world during this... Keep Reading »
How Important is the Notion of the 'Civilising Mission' to Our Understanding of British Imperialism Before 1939?
Thanapat Pekanan - The ‘civilising mission' is a broad ideology that combines four main ideals; Enlightenment ideals, Christian / Evangelical ideas of pre-destination, racist ideas about white superiority and Liberalism. All these ideals have had a significant role in our understanding... Keep Reading »
From Jalaluddin to Akbar: Analyzing the Akbarid Notion of Kingship
Saarang Narayan - Jalaluddin Mohammad Akbar is placed among the elite few in history; he is amongst the “Great”. Popularly known for his liberal policies and just administration, he is remembered widely as an ideal ruler. It is almost dangerous, thus, to analyse any of... Keep Reading »
Feminist and New Historicist Readings of Kipling's "The Man Who Would Be King"
Kelley S. Kent - “The Man Who Would Be King” (1888) is one of Rudyard Kipling’s most well known and highly acclaimed short stories. Michael Caine, Sean Connery, and Christopher Plummer starred in John Huston’s classic film adaptation (1975), which provided... Keep Reading »
The keyword Empire is tagged in the following 16 articles.
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