Research the Journal of People’s Studies: A Quarterly Journal for ongoing discussions on tribal/indigenous/Adivasi issues
Journal of People’s Studies (JPS) is an open access online international, interdisciplinary, independent, peer-reviewed journal that is published quarterly. It is devoted to initiate a discourse through critical, scholarly, intellectual and communitarian perspective on varied issues of concern. In a way this is a space to theorise people’s wisdom and knowledge. In addition to being a platform for original thinkers and writers, it is an effort to bring information, knowledge and wisdom of marginalised sections that has been conspicuously absent from the mainstream academic discourses. […]
[Journal of People’s Studies, November 2015 Volume 1, Issue 2]:
Pragya Mishra, Felix Padel, Diana Van Vugt, Paddy Noble, Nalini Abraham, Lenin Raghuvanshi, Sujatha Surepally, Nitin Kamble, Cynthia Stephen, Irshad Mohammad, Sreedevi Venkat Gannavarapu, Vemula Sridevi, Edvina Ekka, Priyanka Sandilya
Source: JOURNAL OF PEOPLE’S STUDIES
Date visited: 7 June 2020
“The Indian constitution had to empower the state to enter into the realm of Indian society and transform it by eradicating deeply embedded economic, political and social hierarchies.” – Read “The Foreign and the Indigenous in the Indian Constitution: Constitution Day talk” by Arun Thiruvengadam (Centre for Law and Policy Research, Bangalore, 2 December 2015)
“The constitution would outlaw all forms of discrimination, abolish untouchability and guarantee the right to freedom of religion. It also included a system of reservations or affirmative action for Dalits and India’s indigenous peoples, the Adivasis.” – Listen to “How an ‘untouchable’ inspired a force of resistance against inequality in India” on CBC Radio Ideas (6 October 2020) | Guests in this episode:
Ananya Vajpeyi is a scholar and a writer at New Delhi’s Center for the Study of Developing Societies. She is the author of The Righteous Republic: The Political Foundations of Modern India.
Anupama Rao is a historical anthropologist at Barnard College. She is the author of The Caste Question: Dalits and the Politics of Modern India.
Ramachandra Guha is a historian based in southern India, and author and editor of many books including Gandhi: The Years that Changed the World, 1914-1948 and Makers of Modern India.
Suraj Yengde is a postdoctoral fellow at Harvard’s Kennedy School as well as a fellow with Harvard University’s Department of African and African-American Studies. He is the author of Caste Matters and co-editor of The Radical in Ambedkar: Critical Reflections.
Please use this search window to find books published in India, by the above mentioned author(s) and others on related issues:
Publications on the above issues may be found here (title descriptions and libraries):
- Adivasi (Adibasi)
- “Adivasi”, “Tribals” and “Denotified tribes”: Usage in legal and historical records, in textbooks, scholarly papers and the media – Classifications in different states
- Anthropology | Irish Journal of Anthropology | The Johar Journal | Folio Special issue
- Colonial policies | History | Indus Valley | Mohenjo Daro
- eBook & eJournal | eLearning
- Ekalavya (Eklavya)
- Forest dweller | Vanavasi | Nishad (Nishada, Sanskrit Niṣāda, “tribal, hunter, mountaineer, degraded person outcast”)
- India’s Constitutional obligation to respect their cultural traditions
- Jawaharlal Nehru’s “five principles” for the policy to be pursued vis-a-vis the tribals
- Remembering Birsa Munda: The charismatic tribal leader who shook the British Empire – Jharkhand
- Rights of Indigenous Peoples
- Scheduled Tribes | Classifications in different states
- Tagore and rural culture
- Video | Adivasi Academy & Museum of Adivasi Voice at Tejgadh – Gujarat
- Video | Tribes in Transition-III: “Indigenous Cultures in the Digital Era”
- What is the Forest Rights Act about?
Who is a forest dweller under this law, and who gets rights?