Tag Archives: Bodo

Tribal Politics – adivasi culture, language, and religion in Encyclopedia of India

Tribal Politics The “tribal” peoples or adivasis of India, according to the 2001 census, constitute roughly 8.1 percent of the country’s population, some 83,6 million people, classified under 461 different communities. They occupy a belt stretching from the Bhil regions … Continue reading

Posted in Adivasi, Adverse inclusion, Anthropology, Assimilation, Colonial policies, De- and re-tribalisation, Ecology and environment, Endangered language, Figures, census and other statistics, Government of India, Misconceptions, Modernity, Names and communities, Organizations, Quotes, Revival of traditions, Rural poverty, Sacred grove, Tribal identity, Worship and rituals | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on Tribal Politics – adivasi culture, language, and religion in Encyclopedia of India

North-Eastern Areas – Scheduled Districts Act of 1874, political and constitutional changes

Over six years after its signing, the Bodoland Accord is yet to usher in substantive changes on the ground. M.S. PRABHAKARA in Guwahati […] The Sixth Schedule, extensively amended since the adoption of the Constitution, along with the Fifth Schedule … Continue reading

Posted in Assimilation, Colonial policies, Constitution and Supreme Court, De- and re-tribalisation, Economy and development, Government of India, History, Literature and bibliographies, Maps, Misconceptions, Names and communities, Press snippets, Seven Sister States | Tagged | Comments Off on North-Eastern Areas – Scheduled Districts Act of 1874, political and constitutional changes

From Adivasi and Scheduled Tribes to Indigenous Peoples: “Tribes In Transition-II: Reaffirming Indigenous Identity Through Narrative” (National Conference) – New Delhi

Parallel Session 3: The ‘Tribe’ defined in Social SciencesChaired by: Prof. Bipin Jojo, TISS, MumbaiPaper Presenters: Shreya Jessica Dhan (JNU, New Delhi), Anu Krishnan (TISS, Mumbai), Pradyumna Bag (JMI, New Delhi), Evy Mehzabeen (JNU, New Delhi).Shreya Jessica Dhan, in her paper … Continue reading

Posted in Adivasi, Adverse inclusion, Anthropology, Assimilation, Colonial policies, Constitution and Supreme Court, Democracy, Economy and development, Forest Rights Act (FRA), Government of India, Literature and bibliographies, Misconceptions, Modernity, Names and communities, Nature and wildlife, Networking, Quotes, Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Social conventions, Storytelling, Tribal identity, Worship and rituals | Tagged , | Comments Off on From Adivasi and Scheduled Tribes to Indigenous Peoples: “Tribes In Transition-II: Reaffirming Indigenous Identity Through Narrative” (National Conference) – New Delhi

“The most beautiful dioramas illustrating tribal life”: Bharatiya Adimjati Sevak Sangrahalaya museum inspired by Mahatma Gandhi – New Delhi

[…] With a stone sculpture of Mahatma Gandhi leading a march in addition to the tribal motifs and figures adorning it, how come such a visible and accessible structure has failed to draw any visitors all these years? On any … Continue reading

Posted in Adivasi, Anthropology, Childhood and children, Commentary, Community facilities, Crafts and visual arts, Cultural heritage, Customs, Democracy, Dress and ornaments, Economy and development, Education and literacy, Gandhian social movement, Government of India, Health and nutrition, History, Homes and utensils, Libraries, Maps, Museum collections - India, Music and dance, Musicology, Names and communities, Northern region, Organizations, Photos and slideshows, Press snippets, Quotes, Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Tourism, Western region, Women, Worship and rituals | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on “The most beautiful dioramas illustrating tribal life”: Bharatiya Adimjati Sevak Sangrahalaya museum inspired by Mahatma Gandhi – New Delhi

Tribal language and bilingual newspapers: Key findings & conclusions

ANKITA PANDEY, thehoot.org, 20/12/2016 What are the factors that decide whether and where tribal language publications flourish? Some of the answers are surprising. | To read the full article, click here >> Tribal languages have received insufficient attention in our country. … Continue reading

Posted in Commentary, Community facilities, Constitution and Supreme Court, Figures, census and other statistics, History, Languages and linguistic heritage, Literature and bibliographies, Media portrayal, Misconceptions, Multi-lingual education, Press snippets, Revival of traditions | Tagged , | Comments Off on Tribal language and bilingual newspapers: Key findings & conclusions