Indianization of the civil services in British India, 1858-1935
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Indianization of the civil services in British India, 1858-1935

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Published by Manak Publications in New Delhi .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • India

Subjects:

  • Civil service -- India -- History.,
  • India -- Politics and government -- 20th century.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [255]-268) and index.

StatementMalti Sharma.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJQ224 .S47 2001
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 272 p. ;
Number of Pages272
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4004032M
ISBN 108178270153
LC Control Number2001357911

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Malti Sharma is the author of Indianization Of The Civil Services In British India, ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ). In the Indian Army of the British Raj, the officer corps was “reserved for the governing race”— in other words, the British. Only in , a mere thirty years before India won its freedom, did the Raj permit Indians into the Army’s officer corps, thus slowly beginning its Indianization.5/5(1). The Indian Civil Service was a tiny administrative elite, never more than twelve hundred in number and, until the twentieth century, overwhelmingly British in composition. It was composed of those officers appointed under Section XXXII of the Government of India Act of to posts reserved for them alone. SAMAJSHASTRA KA BHARTIYAKARAN (Indianization of Sociology) (Hindi) (In Hindi) by Ashok Kumar Kaul and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at

"Indianization of Civil Services in British India: written on the basis of original sources of records. The publication comprises 12 chapters and every chapter focuses separately on problems that Indians faced in various fields i.e. social, economical, political, financial and educational, etc. Indianisation of British colonial bureaucracy was an Indianisation process introduced in the later period of British India whereby Indian officers were promoted to more senior positions in government services, formerly reserved for Europeans. In the Indian police, the rank of Deputy Superintendent was introduced to prepare Indian officers for promotion to higher rank. In the armed forces, the process referred to the replacement of British officers by Indians. Bipan Chandra is a renowned author and historian from India. Apart from this book, Chandra has written a number of other books, and they include Essays on Colonialism, The Epic Struggle, Communalism in Modern India, The Rise And Growth Of Economic Nationalism In India: Economic Policies Of Indian National Leadership, Indian National Movement: The Long Term Dynamics, and In The Name Of. List of Various Educational Committees during British India” that helps students to prepare examinations like UPSC, SSC, State Services, NDA, CDS, and Railways etc.

After the Government of India Act of , the higher civil service in India came to be known as the Indian Civil Services (ICS). The Indian Civil Services Act of provided that certain posts under the Government of India were to be reserved for persons who had been a resident of India . Greek, Latin and the Indian Civil Service. January ; Indianization of the Civil Services in British India () () Indianization of the Civil Services in British India ( Author: Phiroze Vasunia. Indian Civil Service and Category: Administrators in British India Wikipedia; The Civil and Military Patronage of the East India Company, by John Michael Bourne PhD thesis, University of Leicester.; India Office Records Civil Service sources British Library; Guide to India Office Records relating to Central Asia explains the role of the Political and Secret Department. Potter, David C. "Manpower Shortage and the End of Colonialism: The Case of Indian Civil Service," Modern Asian Studies, (Jan ) 7#1 pp 47–73 in JSTOR; Sharma, Malti. Indianization of the civil services in British India, – () Thakur, R.N. The All India services.