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British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism - Robert Huttenback
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Robert Huttenback:
British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism - hardcover

ISBN: 019547399X

[SR: 6169658], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780195473995], Oxford University Press, Oxford University Press, Book, [PU: Oxford University Press], Oxford University Press, One of the major paradoxes of the nineteenth century was the continued growth of the British Empire at a time when the home authorities opposed expansion. The annexation of the Indian state of Sindh in 1843 is a notable examples of forces which abetted this situation. Huttenback's study of British relations with an independent Sindh from 1799 to 1843 provides valuable insight into the complexities of nineteenth-century British imperialism Here is a thorough investigation of British activities in Sindh after 1799, the actual conquest, and subsequent repercussions. Huttenback presents the whole scope of British relations with Sindh from 1799 to 1843 without sacrificing the pre-annexation issues to the more romantic circumstances surrounding Sir Charles Napier and the conquest. The author is acutely aware of the dominant influences of individuals in Sindh during this critical period. The motives, characteristics, and actions of major personalities are expertly drawn. He devotes great care to an honest appraisal of the role of Sir Charles Napier, commander of the British troops in Sindh and responsible for the eventual conquest of Sindh. However, the author point out that, "Actually Napier was only the last if most important actor in a drama the significance of which has never been duly appreciated." The period involved is less than fifty years and in this short interval virtually all the factors which prompted British expansion on continents and in places far removed from the Indus Valley manifested themselves in Sindh. Among these were considerations of trade, communications, and defense, all of which fostered tensions between Great Britain and Sindh. But of prime importance was the great power of the "man on the spot," and it was the arrival of Sir Charles Napier which spurred events inexorably toward hostilities., 4895, India, 4884, Asia, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 9332123011, Great Britain, 4948, England, 4974, Scotland, 4982, Wales, 4935, Europe, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 5035, World, 15812171, Civilization & Culture, 3825131, Expeditions & Discoveries, 4992, Jewish, 6343224011, Religious, 16244141, Slavery & Emancipation, 15812211, Women in History, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 491412, Asia, 468230, History, 468206, Humanities, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books, 491414, Europe, 468230, History, 468206, Humanities, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books

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British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism - Robert Huttenback
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Robert Huttenback:
British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism - used book

ISBN: 9780195473995

ID: 9780195473995

One of the major paradoxes of the nineteenth century was the continued growth of the British Empire at a time when the home authorities opposed expansion. The annexation of the Indian state of Sindh in 1843 is a notable examples of forces which abetted this situation. Huttenback's study of British relations with an independent Sindh from 1799 to 1843 provides valuable insight into the complexities of nineteenth-century British imperialism Here is a thorough investigation of British One of the major paradoxes of the nineteenth century was the continued growth of the British Empire at a time when the home authorities opposed expansion. The annexation of the Indian state of Sindh in 1843 is a notable examples of forces which abetted this situation. Huttenback's study of British relations with an independent Sindh from 1799 to 1843 provides valuable insight into the complexities of nineteenth-century British imperialism Here is a thorough investigation of British activities in Sindh after 1799, the actual conquest, and subsequent repercussions. Huttenback presents the whole scope of British relations with Sindh from 1799 to 1843 without sacrificing the pre-annexation issues to the more romantic circumstances surrounding Sir Charles Napier and the conquest. The author is acutely aware of the dominant influences of individuals in Sindh during this critical period. The motives, characteristics, and actions of major personalities are expertly drawn. He devotes great care to an honest appraisal of the role of Sir Charles Napier, commander of the British troops in Sindh and responsible for the eventual conquest of Sindh. However, the author point out that, "Actually Napier was only the last if most important actor in a drama the significance of which has never been duly appreciated." The period involved is less than fifty years and in this short interval virtually all the factors which prompted British expansion on continents and in places far removed from the Indus Valley manifested themselves in Sindh. Among these were considerations of trade, communications, and defense, all of which fostered tensions between Great Britain and Sindh. But of prime importance was the great power of the "man on the spot," and it was the arrival of Sir Charles Napier which spurred events inexorably toward hostilities. Books, History~~Asia~~India & South Asia, British-Relations-with-Sind-1799-1843~~Robert-Huttenback, 999999999, British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism, Robert Huttenback, 019547399X, Oxford University Press, USA, , , , , Oxford University Press, USA

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British Relations With Sind 1799-1843
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British Relations With Sind 1799-1843 - new book

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One of the major paradoxes of the nineteenth century was the continued growth of the British Empire at a time when the home authorities opposed expansion. The annexation of the Indian state of Sind in 1843 is a notable example of forces which abetted this situation. Huttenback's study of British relations with an independent Sind from 1799 to 1843 provides valuable insight into the complexities One of the major paradoxes of the nineteenth century was the continued growth of the British Empire at a time when the home authorities opposed expansion. The annexation of the Indian state of Sind in 1843 is a notable example of forces which abetted this situation. Huttenback's study of British relations with an independent Sind from 1799 to 1843 provides valuable insight into the complexities of nineteenth-century British imperialism. Here is a thorough investigation of British activities in Sind after 1799, the actual conquest, and subsequent repercussions. Huttenback presents the whole scope of British relations with Sind from 1799 to 1843 without sacrificing the pre-annexation issues to the more romantic circumstances surrounding Sir Charles Napier and the conquest. The author is acutely aware of the dominant influence of individuals in Sind during this critical period. The motives, characteristics, and actions of major personalities are expertly drawn. He devotes great care to an honest appraisal of the role of Sir Charles Napier, commander of the British troops in Sind and responsible for the eventual conquest of Sind. However, the author points out that, 'Actually Napier was only the last if most important actor in a drama the significance of which has never been duly appreciated.' The period involved is less than fifty years and in this short interval virtually all the factors which prompted British expansion on continents and in places far removed from the Indus Valley manifested themselves in Sind. Among these were considerations of trade, communications, and defence, all of which fostered tensions between Great Britain and Sind. But of prime importance was the great power of the 'man on the spot,' and it was the arrival of Sir Charles Napier which spurred events inexorably toward hostilities. Books, History and Transport~~History~~Regional & National History, British Relations With Sind 1799-1843~~Book~~9780195473995~~Robert A. Huttenback, , , , , , , , , ,, [PU: Oxford University Press]

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British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism - Robert A. Huttenback
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Robert A. Huttenback:
British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism - hardcover

ISBN: 019547399X

[SR: 926686], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780195473995], OUP Pakistan, OUP Pakistan, Book, [PU: OUP Pakistan], OUP Pakistan, 271346, Queen Anne, Georgian, Victorian 1701-1901, 271343, Britain & Ireland, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 4117771, Ireland, 271343, Britain & Ireland, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 772004, 1751-1900, 771718, World History, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 271283, India, 271248, Asia, 771708, Countries & Regions, 65, History, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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British Relations with Sind 1799-1843 - Robert A. Huttenback
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Robert A. Huttenback:
British Relations with Sind 1799-1843 - hardcover

2007, ISBN: 9780195473995

ID: 7710909

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British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism

One of the major paradoxes of the nineteenth century was the continued growth of the British Empire at a time when the home authorities opposed expansion. The annexation of the Indian state of Sind in 1843 is a notable example of forces which abetted this situation. Huttenback's study of British relations with an independent Sind from 1799 to 1843 provides valuable insight into the complexities of nineteenth-century British imperialism. Here is a thorough investigation of British activities in Sind after 1799, the actual conquest, and subsequent repercussions. Huttenback presents the whole scope of British relations with Sind from 1799 to 1843 without sacrificing the pre-annexation issues to the more romantic circumstances surrounding Sir Charles Napier and the conquest. The author is acutely aware of the dominant influence of individuals in Sind during this critical period. The motives, characteristics, and actions of major personalities are expertly drawn. He devotes great care to an honest appraisal of the role of Sir Charles Napier, commander of the British troops in Sind and responsible for the eventual conquest of Sind.However, the author points out that, 'Actually Napier was only the last if most important actor in a drama the significance of which has never been duly appreciated. ' The period involved is less than fifty years and in this short interval virtually all the factors which prompted British expansion on continents and in places far removed from the Indus Valley manifested themselves in Sind. Among these were considerations of trade, communications, and defence, all of which fostered tensions between Great Britain and Sind. But of prime importance was the great power of the 'man on the spot,' and it was the arrival of Sir Charles Napier which spurred events inexorably toward hostilities.

Details of the book - British Relations with Sind 1799-1843: An Anatomy of Imperialism


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780195473995
ISBN (ISBN-10): 019547399X
Hardcover
Publishing year: 2008
Publisher: OXFORD UNIV PR
153 Pages
Weight: 0,331 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 24.05.2008 10:29:46
Book found last time on 22.08.2015 19:44:45
ISBN/EAN: 9780195473995

ISBN - alternate spelling:
0-19-547399-X, 978-0-19-547399-5


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