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The essential writings of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose

Author: Subhas Chandra Bose; Sisir Kumar Bose; Sugata Bose
Publisher: Delhi ; Oxford University Press, 1997.
Series: Oxford India paperbacks
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
The popular perception of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose is that of a warrior-hero and revolutionary leader who led a life of suffering and sacrifice and who during the Second World War waged a great armed struggle for the freedom of India. What is often forgotten is that the warrior paused between battles to reflect on and write about the fundamental political, economic and social issues facing India and the world  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Bose, Subhas Chandra, 1897-1945.
Essential writings of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose.
Delhi ; Oxford University Press, 1997
(OCoLC)609415985
Named Person: Subhas Chandra Bose; Subhas Chandra Bose; Subhas Chandra Bose
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Subhas Chandra Bose; Sisir Kumar Bose; Sugata Bose
ISBN: 0195639820 9780195639827 0195648544 9780195648546
OCLC Number: 37302848
Notes: "Netaji Research Bureau, Calcutta."
Includes index.
Description: ix, 338 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
Contents: Mother India (excerpts of letters to his mother, 1912-1913) --
At Cambridge (chapter in his unfinished autobiography An Indian pilgrim containing extensive quotations from letters to his brother Sarat Chandra Bose during 1921 on the decision to resign from the Indian Civil Service) --
Prison life in Burma (excerpts from letters to his brother Sarat Chandra Bose, sister-in-law Bivabari Bose, friend Dilip Kumar Roy and novelist Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay, 1924-27) --
Deshbandhu Chittranjan Das (letter to Hemendra Nath Dasgupta, 20 February 1926) --
Bengal's spiritual quest (excerpts of letters to Basanti Devi, 1927) --
Democracy in India (presidential address at the Maharashtra Provincial Conference, Poona, 3 May 1928) --
Complete independence (speech at the Calcutta session of the Indian National Congress, December 1928) --
The individual, the nation and the ideal (speech at the Punjabi Students' Conference, Lahore, 19 October 1929) --
Socialism in India (speech at the All India Naujawan Bharat Sabha, Karachi, 5 April 1931) --
Trade union and the problems of unemployment (presidential address at the All India Trade Union Congress, Calcutta, 4 July 1931) --
The anti-imperialist struggle and Samyavada (presidential address at the Third Indian Political Conference, London, 10 June 1933) --
The role of Mahatma Gandhi in Indian history (chapter 16 in The Indian struggle, 1935) --
India and Germany (excerpts from a letters to Amiya Chakravarti and Dr. Thierfelder, March 1936) --
Impressions of Ireland (March 1936) --
First love (a letter to Emilie Schenkl, 1936) --
Europe - today and tomorrow (21 August 1937) --
Japan's role in the Far East (19 September 1937) --
My faith (Philosophical) (the final chapter in his unfinished autobiography An Indian pilgrim, 1937) --
The Haripura address (presidential address at the 51st Session of the Indian National Congress, February 1938) --
Sadhana (reply to Rabindranath Tagore's address of welcome at Santiniketan, 21 January 1939) --
The Tripuri address (presidential address at the 52nd Session of the Indian National Congress, March 1939) --
Riding two horses (a letter to Jawaharlal Nehru, 28 March 1939 and the article 'My strange illness', April 1939) --
The Ramgarh address (presidential address at the All-India Anti-Compromise Conference, 19 March 1940) --
My political testament (letter to the Governor of Bengal before commencing fast-unto-death, 26 November 1940) --
Forward bloc - its justification (political thesis written in Kabul, February-March 1941) --
Free India and its problems (1942) --
Azad Hind (special order of the day, 25 August 1943 and Proclamation of the Provisional Government of Free India, Singapore, 21 October 1943) --
Father of our nation (radio address to Mahatma Gandhi, 6 July 1944) --
The fundamental problems of India (address to the faculty and students of Tokyo University, November 1944) --
The roads to Delhi are many (special order of the day, 15 August 1945) --
India shall be free (message to Indians, 15 August 1945).
Series Title: Oxford India paperbacks
Responsibility: edited by Sisir K. Bose, Sugata Bose.
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Abstract:

The popular perception of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose is that of a warrior-hero and revolutionary leader who led a life of suffering and sacrifice and who during the Second World War waged a great armed struggle for the freedom of India. What is often forgotten is that the warrior paused between battles to reflect on and write about the fundamental political, economic and social issues facing India and the world during his lifetime. Distilled out of a twelve-volume set of his Collected Works, this centenary edition of his Essential Writings is designed to provide a single-volume introduction to the thought of India's foremost militant nationalist.

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