Linguistic and educational aspirations under a colonial system
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Linguistic and educational aspirations under a colonial system a study of Sanskrit education during the British rule in India by Narinder Kumar Sharma

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Published by Concept Pub. Co. in Delhi .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • India,
  • India.

Subjects:

  • Sanskrit philology -- Study and teaching -- India.,
  • Education -- India -- History.,
  • India -- History -- British occupation, 1765-1947.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementNarinder Kumar Sharma.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPK412.I5 S5 1976
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 242 p. ;
Number of Pages242
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4527344M
LC Control Number76904533

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It is well known that colonial rule and the new educational system it had introduced established the dominance of English in this region and led to the growth of an English-speaking elite. It should be emphasized, however, that the same colonial education also encouraged this Indian elite to develop an increasingly strong interest in their own Cited by: 1. forces such as globalization. One of the main battlegrounds is the education system. Generally founded during the colonial period, it was conceived on European colonial models and, to date, continues to implement to a greater or a lesser degree many of the colonial linguistic and. Following a foreword, On the Possibilities of a Post-postcolonial Language Education by Angel Lin and Peter Martin, this book is divided into the following 11 chapters: (1) From a Critical. communities (, p) as well as putting pressure on an over-loaded education system in terms of demand for English as an Additional Language (NCCA, ). Linguistic Diversity and Language Policy Linguistic diversity in the educational arena can only be maintained and achieved in the context of appropriate educational language policy.

A Government Dominated Educational System in the North In the educational field, Northern Sudan was treated differently from other regions across British Africa. In colonial territories such as the Gold Coast or East Africa, British authorities adopted a laissez-faire philosophy, allowing educational matters to be taken up by Christian missions.   The colonial education system was created for the new settler governments. The few Africans who became educated in these systems were primarily to aid white settlers which is why most became clerks and so forth in supporting roles. Yet, we still use the same education systems that oppressed us to educate a free people. History of African. Language is a means of education in that it is the primary medium of communication between students and teachers and between students and textbooks. Language is an object of education because it is the material out of which texts are woven, and because language itself is the object of study in writ-ing and speaking courses.   1. Introduction. Education of indigenous communities under colonial rule has always been a contentious issue. To begin with, a comparison between the British and French educational and language policies toward indigenous communities in their respective colonies will provide perceptive insights to the topic under discussion.

Drawing on both original texts and critical literature, Linguistics in a Colonial World surveys the methods, meanings, and uses of early linguistic projects around the world. Explores how early endeavours in linguistics were used to aid in overcoming practical and ideological difficulties of colonial . The Journal of Educational Thought, Vol. 14, No. 3, December BOOKS Education and Colonialism Philip G. Altbach and Gail P. Kelly, Education and Colonialism. New York: Longman, Pp. viii, Education and Colonialism is a symposium of articles dealing with the educational experiences of some. Franklin, too, testified to the efficiency of the colonial educational system. According to Franklin, the North American libraries alone “have improved the general conversation of Americans, made the common tradesmen and farmers as intelligent as most gentlemen from other countries, and perhaps have contributed in some degree to the stand so. Hungwe () analyses issues concerning the language policy of Zimbabwe's education system since the establishment of formal education during the colonial period. Wiseman Magwa, a prominent.