92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 85 NoW, 2 October 1956, p. 2. ... The Times, 17 September 1952. ... J. Dixon, 'Sexology and the Occult: Sexuality and Subjectivity in Theosophy's New Age',Journal ofthe History ...
Author: Alison Oram
Tracking the changing representation of female gender-crossing in the press, this text explores real-life case studies from the British tabloids of women who successfully passed as men in everyday life.
On returning to America and OlToetie Hogenboom , Ojai Valley Lodge , cott in 1959 , he again assisted in editing the joined April 1952 , died January 15 , 2002 American Theosophist magazine , initiating its Francis Marion Netland ...
He and his wife , Asta , had joined the Theosophical Society at the same time as Annie and Jessie . In the 1920s , he and A. R. Orage were ... Jessie Kenney's diary , 5 May 1952 , KP / JK / 2 . ... The New Statesman , 31 July - 13 Aug.
Author: LYNDSEY. JENKINS
Publisher: Oxford University Press
By studying a family of working-class suffragettes, Lyndsey Jenkins explores when, why and how the Kenney family got involved in militant suffrage campaigning, what it meant to them, how they benefited, and how it shaped their lives.
Author: Ryan David AnningsonPublish On: 2021-07-30
Journal of the Pāli Text Society, 1904–1905, 157–170. London: Pāli Text Society, 1905. ... 5 (August 1952): 109. “Sentinel's Signals—The Guarded Peace.” The Golden Lotus 1, No. 10 (October 1944): 79. Sinnett, Alfred Percy.
Author: Ryan David Anningson
Category: Social Science
This book analyzes Buddhist discussions of the Aryan myth and scientific racism and the ways in which this conversation reshaped Buddhism in the United States, and globally. The book traces the development of notions of Aryanism in Buddhism through Buddhist publications from 1899-1957, focusing on this so-called "yellow peril," or historical racist views in the United States of an Asian "other." During this time period in America, the Aryan myth was considered to be scientific fact, and Buddhists were able to capitalize on this idea throughout a global publishing network of books, magazines, and academic work which helped to transform the presentation of Buddhism into the "Aryan religion." Following narratives regarding colonialism and the development of the Aryan myth, Buddhists challenged these dominant tropes: they combined emic discussions about the "Aryan" myth and comparisons of Buddhism and science, in order to disprove colonial tropes of "Western" dominance, and suggest that Buddhism represented a superior tradition in world historical development. The author argues that this presentation of a Buddhist tradition of superiority helped to create space for Buddhism within the American religious landscape. The book will be of interest to academics working on Buddhism, race and religion, and American religious history.
... March 1940; March 1936; April 1936; August 1936; February 1937; June 1937; December 1940; July 1952; January 1955; April 1955; ... 'We Were Like Cartographers, Mapping the City: An Interview with Arvind Krishna Mehrotra', Journal of ...
Author: Francesca Orsini
Publisher: Open Book Publishers
This timely volume focuses on the period of decolonization and the Cold War as the backdrop to the emergence of new and diverse literary aesthetics that accompanied anti-imperialist commitments and Afro-Asian solidarity. Competing internationalist frameworks produced a flurry of writings that made Asian, African and other world literatures visible to each other for the first time. The book’s essays examine a host of print culture formats (magazines, newspapers, manifestos, conference proceedings, ephemera, etc.) and modes of cultural mediation and transnational exchange that enabled the construction of a variously inflected Third-World culture which played a determining role throughout the Cold War. The essays in this collection focus on locations as diverse as Morocco, Tunisia, South Asia, China, Spain, and Italy, and on texts in Arabic, English, French, Hindi, Italian, and Spanish. In doing so, they highlight the combination of local debates and struggles, and internationalist networks and aspirations that found expression in essays, novels, travelogues, translations, reviews, reportages and other literary forms. With its comparative study of print cultures with a focus on decolonization and the Cold War, the volume makes a major contribution both to studies of postcolonial literary and print cultures, and to cultural Cold War studies in multilingual and non-Western contexts, and will be of interest to historians and literary scholars alike.
Central Bank , 1951-52 ; M.L.A. , M.P. in 1952 ; was Dý . Min . for Revenue ... The Free Press Journal , Free Press Bulletin & Bharat Jyoti ; Mg . Dir . , Indian National Press ( Bombay ) Ltd. b . Aug. ... June 14 , 1915 ; Educ .
Author: Sir Stanley Reed
Issues for 1919-47 include Who's who in India; 1948, Who's who in India and Pakistan.
Author: Union of International AssociationsPublish On: 1981-12
Fax ( 49 228 ) 58 45 25 Founded 5 July 1951 , Berne . ... Statutes modified : 14 Sep 1985 ; 16 Aug 1965. ... Registered according to Belgian law , 1 Aug 1952 , published in the Moniteur Belge " , 4 Sep 1952 and eftective as trom 27 Sep ...
'Those rocket tests', Animals' Defender, 72 (1952), 1 (Those Rocket Tests 1952). ... Retrieved June 24, 2016, from https://www.theosophical.org/publications/quest-magazine/42publications/ questmagazine/1325-animals-and-us-quotations.
Author: A.W.H. Bates
This book is open access under a CC BY 4.0 license. This book explores the social history of the anti-vivisection movement in Britain from its nineteenth-century beginnings until the 1960s. It discusses the ethical principles that inspired the movement and the socio-political background that explains its rise and fall. Opposition to vivisection began when medical practitioners complained it was contrary to the compassionate ethos of their profession. Christian anti-cruelty organizations took up the cause out of concern that callousness among the professional classes would have a demoralizing effect on the rest of society. As the nineteenth century drew to a close, the influence of transcendentalism, Eastern religions and the spiritual revival led new age social reformers to champion a more holistic approach to science, and dismiss reliance on vivisection as a materialistic oversimplification. In response, scientists claimed it was necessary to remain objective and unemotional in order to perform the experiments necessary for medical progress.