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Was the massacre of April 1919 a symptom of British oppression, or an exceptional event?
India’s First World War experience as seen through personal archives.
India’s decision to decriminalise homosexuality is presented as the country shaking off the last vestiges of colonialism. The reality is not so simple.
The voice of the British monarch carried considerable weight in imperial India. Its slow silencing mirrored the retreat of Britain from the subcontinent.
The creation of India’s fantastic rail network was the work of the British Raj, but it came at a high price for Indians themselves.
An eclectic account of the complex history of south India, where centuries move back and forth.
The story of the skull of a victim of the Indian Uprising of 1857 raises profound questions about imperialism.
An analytical view of the traumatic Partition offers fresh perspectives on the devastating human cost.
The chance survival of a ‘postbag’ of letters reveals a lost world of merchants, pilgrims, bankers and scholars.
The foundations of modern India were laid by the British governor-general, Warren Hastings. But he paid a heavy personal price.