By Robert Fraser, Mary Hammond
This quantity concentrates on one of many world's oldest, and such a lot buoyant, e-book cultures: South Asia. It examines the transition from manuscript handy press, orality and function, scripts and nationalism, libraries and copyright, and the new overseas style for Europhone writers from the area.
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Additional resources for Books Without Borders, Volume 2: Perspectives from South Asia
But the twain have, of course, met and constantly transacted with each other in all kinds of historical and textual situations, as indeed have orality and textuality. It may be apt, then, to conclude with one last engagement that illustrates quite a different aspect of this interaction. At about the same time the English Book was running into heavy spiritual weather under a tree (or, more accurately, in a grove) outside Delhi in 1817, a lieutenant in the British army in India had just put together, in 1814, a very different kind of book, which forms the last of the three emblematic or exemplary books in this discussion, together with the Guru Granth Sahib and the Hindustani Bible.
Jha and N. S. Rajaram, The Deciphered Indus Script: Methodologies, Readings, Interpretations (New Delhi: Aditya Prakashan, 2000), p. xi. com - licensed to Universitetsbiblioteket i Tromsoe - PalgraveConnect - 2011-03-05 Harish Trivedi 31 The ‘Book’ in India 6. Finkelstein and McCleery, op. , p. 29. 7. D. project, which was formally approved by the faculty, to videograph and analyse such vedic recitations, but the project seems not to have fructified. 8. B. S. ), The Book in India: A Compilation (New Delhi: National Book Trust, 1992), p.
117. Bhabha, p. 103. Bhabha, p. 103. Kesavan, p. 9. Quoted in Finkelstein and McCleery, p. 2. Bhabha, p. 122. Rimi B. Chatterjee, Empires of the Mind: A History of the Oxford University Press in India Under the Raj (New Delhi: Oxford University Press, 2006), p. 11. See Ulrike Stark, Empire of Books: The Naval Kishore Press and the Diffusion of the Printed Word in Colonial India, 1858–1895 (New Delhi: Permanent Black, forthcoming). The uncanny similarity between the titles of Stark’s book and Chatterjee’s, though they treat of very different kinds of presses and readerships, serves to underline the close nexus between colonial rule and the printed book in India, even as seen from different sides of the fence.
Books Without Borders, Volume 2: Perspectives from South Asia by Robert Fraser, Mary Hammond