Published March 15, 1990
by Oxford University Press, USA .
Written in English
|Contributions||Francine R. Frankel (Editor), M. S. A. Rao (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||460|
Dominance and State Power in Modern India: Decline of a Social Order Volume 1 (v. 1) by Francine R. Frankel, M.S.A. Rao and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at This two-volume series analyzes the interactions between caste stratification, class structure, ethnicity, and secular political institutions in India from colonial times through the national election and state elections. Considering nearly every major area in India--including Bihar, Kerala, and Tamil Nadu--the contributors set out an interactional framework of society-state. An analysis of India, looking at the interactions between caste stratification, class structures, ethnicity and political institutions in a variety of cultural and socio-structural settings at . Dominance and state power in modern India: decline of a social order. [Francine R Frankel; M S A Rao;] -- "In these two volumes, scholars of political science, sociology, and history adopt a common set of concepts to analyse patterns of change in the ideological and structural foundations of dominance in.
The Indian state is certainly not all-powerful, and the moves it has made in regard to caste, reservations and the amelioration of social and economic 'backwardness' have Cited by: 1. This idea has been developed further by CJ Fuller and Veronique Benei () in their joint book, "The Everyday State and Society in Modern India" a . India is on the verge of becoming a great power and the swing state in the international system. As a large, multiethnic, economically powerful, non-Western democracy, it will play a key role in. After more than a half century of false starts and unrealized potential, India is now emerging as the swing state in the global balance of power. In the coming years, it will have an opportunity to shape outcomes on the most critical issues of the twenty-first century: the construction of Asian stability, Cited by:
Patriarchy is a social system in which men hold primary power, predominate in the roles of political leadership, moral authority, special privilege and control of the property. They also hold power in the domain of the family, as fatherly figures. Many . The metropolitan state was hegemonic in character, and its claim to dominance was based on a power relation in which persuasion outweighed coercion. Conversely, the colonial state was non-hegemonic, and in its structure of dominance coercion was paramount/5. Even in modern India, scheduled castes (SCs) continue to dominate the ranks of the sweepers (safai karmacharis). SCs form nearly 60% of the sweepers in central government compared to only 18% of other Class D workers (GoI ).Cited by: “India accounts for 20% of child mortality worldwide”. 8 Nearly 25% of the Indian population is also unable to read and write, which did not matter when survival and livelihoods were based on natural resources and Power in India: Radical Pathways.