Throughout history, many countries were colonized by stronger forces. India is no different; it was colonized by the British during the mid 18th century until the 20th centuries, which is the combination of the eras, also known as the “British rule in Burma”and “British Raj.” Often, it is arguable whether colonization had an influence in forming a societal or cultural aspects of the country that is being occupied. Specifically, if the British colonization of India shaped and had an impact on the culture, education and government rule in India. The first area where the British influenced India’s lifestyle is religion. The British rule had a huge impact on religion in India since the English missionaries established churches in every corner of India.
Stalin manages to halt this type of alienation and to introduce goals to the society that will increase their standards of life as a whole. Stalin’s totalitarian regime is connected to the idea of a “permanent revolution”. Therefore, as with each revolution, the society has a common goal that it needs to achieve. (USSR Handout). In addition to that, Stalin established three 5-year plans that aimed for industrialization of USSR and which created quotas for the workers.
The British economy was gradually becoming more and more reliant on this overseas empire; this did not arise cost-free to the native people of India. By the start of the 1800s, Indian people were under rule of the imperial British and were required to obey to their economic standards, this lead to the use of native Indian people on plantations in the early 19th century. The British motto the Indian people as cruel and as well as using natives on plantations with little or no pay, took some of the more radical individuals and attempted to convert them to Christianity and educate them. This appeared to be helpful to the native people but through the eyes of the imperials, but it was corruption of both cultural and civil aspects. The imperial British thought that their influence on Indian society was furthering the evolution of the people.
Each country needs to comply with the decree. If away, then there are various forms of action to be taken such as military, economic supply restrictions and others. So countries need to assess national interests, whether to cooperate or not. Constructivism also emphasizes the influence of culture in international relations. This is because the relationship is true not only taking into account the political and ideological aspects alone, but also the cultural aspects.
5.Hindu Nationalism A number of Hindu nationalist movements, which emerged from time to time in the Indian history ,added fuel to the fire by playing up the tension and antagonism which already existed between the two communities. The Hindu nationalist leaders totally ignored the great contribution made by the Muslims in the indian society by way of promoting education and other social activities. Their writings and ideas flared up the communal discord between Hindus and Muslims to further pollute the political condition. 6.Social Differences The two communities of the Sub Continent differ in their social life as well. The clothes, the foods, the household utensils, the layout of homes, the words of salutation, the gestures and every thing about them was different and immediately pointed to their distinctive origin.
Throughout history, many nations have implemented imperialism to enforce their will over others for money, protection, and civilization. In many cases, England was the imperial, or mother country. In the 1700’s the British Empire invaded India and took control of the country. Although India was accustomed to invaders by the time the British arrived, British effectively did the most damage by arriving at a fragile time for the Indians. The Indians were suffering from the fall of the Mogul Empire, which had controlled most of India from 1526 until the death of Aurangzeb in 1707.
Intergovernmentalists argue that the integration process is dependent on the willingness of nation-states and that national sovereignty should not be undermined by a centralized supranational organization. According to Nugent “intergovernmentalism refers to arrangements whereby nation-states, institutions and conditions they can control, cooperate with one another on matters of common interest. The existence of control, which allows all participating states to decide the extent and nature of this cooperation, means that national sovereignty is not directly undermined” (Nugent 1999; p502). The scholarly works of Stanley Hoffmann, Alan Milward, and Andrew Moravcsik is suggested for further readings. 4.
According to Romain Rolland, “If there is one place on the face of earth where all the dreams of living men have found a home from the earliest days when man began the dream of existence, it is INDIA.” Any idea of national development is just a myth without the active participation of youth in it as the young have dreams, passions and hopes. It is time to imbibe the rectitude of other nations while standing on our own roots. Since 15th August 1947 it has been a long excursion; we are proud to belong to that nation which is the most celebrated country for the maxim of solidarity of assorted qualities. India is known for its magnanimity and munificence. Once Keith Bellows asserted, “There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won't go.
Since then, there have been deep fractures in Indian society leading to differences in ethnic majority and minority community where Hindu right is striving for domination. Therefore there’s a case for having ‘state-nation’ democratic entity which will ensure regional considerations for representation otherwise the fundamentalist groups would come to foreground and capture political space. And even when fundamentalist groups have captured power, the secular Constitution which is base of democracy in India has ensured justice to ethnic minorities. Would this have been possible in a ‘supposedly’ democratic country with state religion? Most probably not, the neighbouring country of Pakistan is quintessential example to seek the
GEOGRAPHICAL CONTEXT: India is a huge part of South Asia. Although it is separated from the rest of the continent by the Himalayan mountain range in the north and big deserts in the west, it is also an important part of the continental history. At a time when Mesopotamian cultures were at their peak, as literary and urban culture, India too had a literal and urban society. Because of its suitable environment for human life, it had always been a center for becoming civilized, but in a process it has become a more and more center for caste and sexual violence on Dalits and Dalit women. It is a society with various evil forces that had an important effect directly or indirectly over the other civilizations in Asia or outside Asian societies, particularly in terms of spreading its practice of untouchability and oppressing women in the societies of Buddhist and Islamic even in civilized Christian societies in the form of race.