The Dawn a Monthly Magazine March 1897 February 1898

The Dawn A Monthly Monthly Magazine, Edited And Run By Satis Chandra Mukherjee For Sixteen Years From 1897 To 1913, Holds A Unique Place In The History Of Modern India.

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Author: Satish Chandra Mukherjee

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015052448712

Category: Education

Page: 363

View: 527

The Dawn A Monthly Monthly Magazine, Edited And Run By Satis Chandra Mukherjee For Sixteen Years From 1897 To 1913, Holds A Unique Place In The History Of Modern India.

The Dawn March 1897 February 1898

The Dawn was a monthly magazine intended to be a vehicle of higher Eastern and Western culture , particularly religion and philosophy , science and education . Its object or policy was stated thus : “ We believe that whatever seeks and ...

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Publisher:

ISBN: WISC:89074949611

Category: India

Page:

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Travels to Europe

by a similar programme of salvaging the indigenous cultural inheritance by the Dawn Society's magazine ( 1897 ) . ... ed . , The Dawn : A Monthly Magazine Devoted to Religion , Philosophy and Science , March 1897 - February 1898 , vol .

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Author: Simonti Sen

Publisher: Orient Blackswan

ISBN: 8125027386

Category: Bengal (India)

Page: 226

View: 198

This work examines in detail the world of travelogues of a highly interesting culture-universe: the Bengali bhadralok. A travelogue is usually a crucial political/aesthetic text. Its very fabric is structured in space and power - it creates, relates, compares and contrasts spaces and powers. Bengalis travelling to Europe in the colonial period felt compelled to produce such texts. An analysis of these works from a historian's angle provides crucial windows to the colonised mind striving for self-definition. Trailokyanath Mukherjee, Romesh Chandra Dutt, Krishnabhabini Das, Swami Vivekananda, Rabindranath Tagore and other travellers aimed to demystify the myth of Europe by establishing physical contact. Their depictions of the reality of the colonial metropolis served as acts of self-assertion, dislocating England from its position of centrality. Simonti Sen studies in detail the conflicted narratives of minds that aimed to reconcile a Western education with an incipient sense of national self. In doing so, she raises issues regarding national definition which are as relevant today as they were a century ago. This work would appeal to readers interested in the history of India and, in particular, of Bengal; it would also appeal to those involved in literature and cultural studies.

The Dawn

The Dawn was a monthly magazine intended to be a vehicle of higher Eastern and Western culture , particularly ... V. ( March , 1897February , 1898 ) ( March , 1898 – December , 1898 and June - July , 1899 — No publications for five ...

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Author:

Publisher:

ISBN: UVA:X004539892

Category: Hindu philosophy

Page:

View: 540

Bulletin of the Ramakrishna Mission Institute of Culture

T Blissful was that DAWN Bulloram Mullick and other eminent Indian and Western writers . The Dawn : A monthly Magazine edited by Each volume of The Dawn , comprising SATIS CHANDRA MUKHERJEE . ... I : March 1897 - February 1898.

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Author: Ramakrishna Mission. Institute of Culture

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015081690961

Category:

Page:

View: 880

India Challenge and Response

... to the needs of modern life and to promote economic development of the country ( The Dawn , February , 1898 ) . ... his publication of the Dawn ( March , 1897 ) , generally a monthly English magazine , in collaboration with Ajayhari ...

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Author:

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015058945547

Category: India

Page:

View: 695

Contributed orientation on socioeconomic and political topics chiefly on India.

The President and the Assassin

McKinley, Terror, and Empire at the Dawn of the American Century Scott Miller ... The Atlantic Monthly 81, no. 484 (February 1898): 149-59. ... "Manifest Destiny" Harper': New Monthly Magazine 70, no. 418 (March 1885): 578-90.

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Author: Scott Miller

Publisher: Random House

ISBN: 9780679604983

Category: History

Page: 432

View: 671

A SWEEPING TALE OF TURN-OF-THE-CENTURY AMERICA AND THE IRRESISTIBLE FORCES THAT BROUGHT TWO MEN TOGETHER ONE FATEFUL DAY In 1901, as America tallied its gains from a period of unprecedented imperial expansion, an assassin’s bullet shattered the nation’s confidence. The shocking murder of President William McKinley threw into stark relief the emerging new world order of what would come to be known as the American Century. The President and the Assassin is the story of the momentous years leading up to that event, and of the very different paths that brought together two of the most compelling figures of the era: President William McKinley and Leon Czolgosz, the anarchist who murdered him. The two men seemed to live in eerily parallel Americas. McKinley was to his contemporaries an enigma, a president whose conflicted feelings about imperialism reflected the country’s own. Under its popular Republican commander-in-chief, the United States was undergoing an uneasy transition from a simple agrarian society to an industrial powerhouse spreading its influence overseas by force of arms. Czolgosz was on the losing end of the economic changes taking place—a first-generation Polish immigrant and factory worker sickened by a government that seemed focused solely on making the rich richer. With a deft narrative hand, journalist Scott Miller chronicles how these two men, each pursuing what he considered the right and honorable path, collided in violence at the 1901 Pan-American Exposition in Buffalo, New York. Along the way, readers meet a veritable who’s who of turn-of-the-century America: John Hay, McKinley’s visionary secretary of state, whose diplomatic efforts paved the way for a half century of Western exploitation of China; Emma Goldman, the radical anarchist whose incendiary rhetoric inspired Czolgosz to dare the unthinkable; and Theodore Roosevelt, the vainglorious vice president whose 1898 charge up San Juan Hill in Cuba is but one of many thrilling military adventures recounted here. Rich with relevance to our own era, The President and the Assassin holds a mirror up to a fascinating period of upheaval when the titans of industry grew fat, speculators sought fortune abroad, and desperate souls turned to terrorism in a vain attempt to thwart the juggernaut of change. Praise for The President and the Assassin “[A] panoramic tour de force . . . Miller has a good eye, trained by years of journalism, for telling details and enriching anecdotes.”—The Washington Independent Review of Books “Even without the intrinsic draw of the 1901 presidential assassination that shapes its pages, Scott Miller’s The President and the Assassin [is] absorbing reading. . . . What makes the book compelling is [that] so many circumstances and events of the earlier time have parallels in our own.”—The Oregonian “A marvelous work of history, wonderfully written.”—Fareed Zakaria, author of The Post-American World “A real triumph.”—BookPage “Fast-moving and richly detailed.”—The Buffalo News “[A] compelling read.”—The Boston Globe One of Newsweek’s 10 Must-Read Summer Books

The Johns Hopkins University Circular

ADAMS , HENRY C. Statistics of Railways in the United States . ( Interstate Commerce Commission , Washington , 1897. ) Preliminary Report on the Income Account of Railways of the United States for the Year ending June 30 , 1898.

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Author: Johns Hopkins University

Publisher:

ISBN: UIUC:30112047419251

Category:

Page:

View: 473

Includes University catalogues, President's report, Financial report, etc.

The Origins of the National Education Movement 1905 1910

Thus Satischandra had to shoulder the chief responsibility of editing the Dawn practicallly throughout its long career of sixteen years ( March , 1897 - Nov . , 1913 ) . The Dawn was a monthly magazine intended to be a vehicle of higher ...

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Author: Haridāsa Mukhopādhyāẏa

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015054458842

Category: Education

Page: 384

View: 119

Emporium

(5) Australian Ballroom Guide, AT&CJ, 19 June 1897, p. 51. (6) La Polka, Colonial Times, ... 148–149 (1) Challenge tobacco, The Capricornian, 19 March 1898, p. 2. ... (8) Horses shod, The Melbourne Monthly Magazine, 1855.

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Author: Edwin Barnard

Publisher: National Library of Australia

ISBN: 9780642278685

Category: History

Page: 192

View: 242

Look at the Hilzinger washing machine, costing £3 in 1880. It certainly seems rather primitive but did it get the clothes clean and how hard was it to operate? And what about Dr Allen’s belt, powered by the magic of electricity? Could it really help with rheumatism and lumbago, as its maker promised? Advertisements can reveal a great deal about an age. Gleaned from the pages of long forgotten publications, such as The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser, Australian Town and Country Journal and Australasian Sketcher with Pen and Pencil, together with dozens of regional newspapers, they paint an intriguing picture of the world of our great-great-grandparents. With over 450 images, this book is one to pore over and enjoy: perhaps that electric hairbrush really did cure baldness and wouldn’t it be wonderful of those strange cannabis cigarettes did relieve asthma? Advertisements for condoms? It was just a matter of knowing what to look for. In some ways it is striking how little has changed. It comes as no surprise, for example, to discover that colonial women found it hard to resist a ‘bargain’, nor that they worried a great deal about their complexions and the ‘sweetness’ of their breath. Colonial men had their own concerns, prominent among them those old bugbears of advancing baldness and retreating virility. For those seeking to revive flagging passions there were always the ‘racy’ tales advertised each week in the illustrated papers (price one shilling, posted in a sealed envelope). Equally striking are the many differences in attitude and outlook revealed by old advertisements. It is curious, for example, that for most of the nineteenth century nobody—except perhaps the very young—seem to have been much concerned about body shape. It was only in the 1880s and ’90s that advertisements began to appear offering products designed to deal with ‘unsightly’ corpulence or to plump out that ‘underdeveloped’ bosom. It cannot have taken advertisers long to realise that they were onto a good thing exploiting those particular anxieties. Emporium uses collections of advertisements as starting points in assembling a series of self-contained ‘snapshots’. Introduced by a section on shopping, a succession of double-page spreads, each with its eyewitness accounts and contemporary descriptions, work to paint a lively and entertaining picture of everyday life in the Australian colonies. Although this is a book about advertising, it is really also all about the everyday lives of nineteenth-century Australians. The focus throughout is on the lives of so-called ordinary people—the working men, women and children whose struggles all too often merit little more than a footnote or two in many of our national histories. How did they go about getting married? How did they plan their families? How did they keep clean? How did they cook their food? Advertisements can answer all these questions. Humorous – quirky – fascinating – you will find this book compulsive! Edwin Barnard is an author and designer with an enduring interest in the everyday lives of nineteenth-century Australians. His previous books include Exiled for the National Library of Australia. Edwin lives in Avalon NSW.