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Appropriations and Contestations of the Islamic Nomenclature in Muslim North India

Elitism, Lexicography, and the Meaning of The Political

Jan-Peter Hartung

increasingly embracing Hindustani or Urdu as a new dominant idiom—was very much triggered by British High Imperialism, benefitting from the abolition of direct Muslim rule in the north of the subcontinent, and the subsequent emergence of anticolonial

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Creating Spaces of Music Asylum in Ethnically Divided Contexts

Young People's Accounts from Bosnia and Herzegovina and Sri Lanka

Gillian Howell and Solveig Korum

and unconstrained by local tradition and cultural expectations. However, the UMMS example shows that even when the genres are somewhat predetermined (Sri Lankan folk music cultures and classical expressions from the Hindustani and Carnatic traditions

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From Wakīl to Numā’indah

A History of Urdu Concepts for Political Representation in North India, 1858–1919

Eve Tignol

of English terms ( rīprezainṭeshan , rīprezainṭeṭīv , ḍelegeṭ ) and the hesitant resort to legal terminology. Contemporary bilingual dictionaries like Fallon's English Hindustani Law and Commercial Dictionary (1858) and New Hindustani

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Toward a Naturalized Aesthetics of Film Music

An Interdisciplinary Exploration of Intramusical and Extramusical Meaning

Timothy Justus

makam and its associated çes¸ni , or a Hindustani raga and its associated rasa ; see the discussion in Justus et al. 2019 ). 2 There are additional, potentially relevant distinctions between types of film music. In his discussion of film music

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From Morality to Psychology

Emotion Concepts in Urdu, 1870—1920

Margrit Pernau

under the name of the translator and it is only the preface that reveals the fact of the translation. 69 ʿAbdul Majīd Daryābādī, Ham Āp (Allahabad: Hindustani Academy 1948), 85–115. 70 Sudhir Chandra, The Oppressive Present Literature and Social

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Savages Have No Crime!

Radcliffe-Brown on Social Sanctions and the Law

Isak Niehaus

travelled about with a ‘bush police’ unit. The unit was headed by a Hindustani convict called Jamander, and staffed by twenty Andamanese men. 3 On 12 September 1906, he left Port Blair for the North Andamans on RMIS Mayo with Jamander and a party of eight