Toward a Programme of Imperial Life

Toward a Programme of Imperial Life

Author: H. John Field

Publisher: Praeger

ISBN: UOM:39015004079847

Category: Political Science

Page: 256

View: 418

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Toward a Programme of Imperial Life
Language: en
Pages: 256
Authors: H. John Field
Categories: Political Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 1982 - Publisher: Praeger

Books about Toward a Programme of Imperial Life
The Cultural Bond
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Pages: 228
Authors: J.A. Mangan
Categories: Sports & Recreation
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The contributors to this volume examine the aspects of the cultural associations, symbolic interpretations and emotional significance of the idea of empire and, to some extent, with the post-imperial consequences. Collectively and cumulatively, their view is that sport was an important instrument of imperial cultural association and subsequent cultural change,
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Pages: 464
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Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-01-02 - Publisher: Routledge

'Manufactured' Masculinity should be considered essential reading for scholars in the humanities and social sciences at every level and in all parts of the academic world. It weaves together brilliantly the elements of the 'manufacture' of masculinity in the period world-famous 'public' school system for the privileged which serviced the
Traditions of War
Language: en
Pages: 306
Authors: Karma Nabulsi
Categories: Political Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2005-06-02 - Publisher: OUP Oxford

Traditions of War examines wars and military occupation, and the ideas underlying them. The search for these ideas is conducted in the domain of the laws of war, a body of rules which sought to regulate the practices of war and those permitted to fight in it. This work introduces
The Cult of Imperial Honor in British India
Language: en
Pages: 263
Authors: S. Patterson
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2009-03-30 - Publisher: Springer

What was imperial honor and how did it sustain the British Raj? If "No man may harm me with impunity" was an ancient theme of the European aristocracy, British imperialists of almost all classes in India possessed a similar vision of themselves as overlords belonging to an honorable race, so