index
Abala Abhivardini Samaj, 144
Activist narratives, 1
Administrative colonialism, 170
Afro-Caribbean immigrants, 215
Agency: collective agency, See Collective
agency; individual agency, See
Individualism
Agnew, Vijay, 141, 240–41 n.14
Ahmad, Aijaz, 10–11, 77, 241–42 n.1
AIWC. See All India Women’s
Conference
Alexander, Jacqui, 75, 76–77
Allen, Charles, 179–80. See also Plain
Tales from the Raj
All-India Congress Committee, 191
All India Women’s Conference (AIWC):
and British labor organizations,
123–24; on child marriage, 123–24;
and class, 78, 123–25; on distinct
social space for women, 125; and
gender, 78, 117–18, 122–23; and
grassroots activism, 115; and Heat
and Dust, 207; and Hinduism, 78,
116–17, 122, 125; and Indian na-
tionalism, 118–19; and lobbying,
125; local branches of, 125; and Mar-
garet Cousins, 75, 107–8, 115–16,
124; and purdah, 116–17, 123; and
social work, 117; on women’s educa-
tion, 115–16, 117, 126; and Women’s
Indian Association, 114; and work-
ing class, 123–24
Amritsar massacre. See Jallianwala Bagh
massacre
Anderson, Benedict, 133, 183–84
Anglo-Indian nationalism: and British
metropolitan society, 184–85; and
cemeteries, 207; and genealogy,
205–6; and Indian culture, 185; and
Plain Tales from the Raj, 183–86, 195–
96; and ‘‘Real’’ India, 185
Anglo-Indian patois, 184
Annexation, 177–78
Anticolonial narratives, 1
Anti-su√ragists, 85–88
Armed resistance. See Violent resistance
Articulation, theory of, 76
Asquith, Herbert, 92–94, 101
Assassination: and Bengali terrorist
movement, 128, 137, 149, 166–67; of
C. G. B. Stevens, 146, 166–67, 189–
90; and heroic-nationalist individu-
alism, 128; and Indian nationalism,
189–91; and Jugantar, 145–47, 167,
190; of Michael O’Dwyer, 232 n.22;
and Plain Tales from the Raj, 189–91,
192; attempt on Stanley Jackson, 146,
150–52
Attenborough, Richard, 132, 227 n.6
Authoritarianism, 208, 214–15
Autobiographical narratives, 95–98, 100
Baba Firdaus’s shrine, 206
BACSA (British Association for Ceme-
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