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  2. Hindu nationalism - Wikipedia

    Hindu nationalism has been collectively referred to as the expression of social and political thought, based on the native spiritual and cultural traditions of the Indian subcontinent. "Hindu nationalism" is a simplistic translation of हिन्दू राष्ट्रवाद (IAST: Hindū rāṣṭravāda). It is better described as ...

  3. Indian nationalism - Wikipedia

    The flag of India, which is often used as a symbol of Indian nationalism. Indian nationalism is an instance of territorial nationalism, which is inclusive of all of the people of India, despite their diverse ethnic, linguistic and religious backgrounds. Indian nationalism can trace roots to pre-colonial India, but was fully developed during the ...

  4. Bharat Mata - Wikipedia

    Bharat Mata. A Bharathamatha statue at Kanyakumari, or Cape Comorin, the southern-most coast of India. Bhārat Mātā ( Mother India in English) is a national personification of India ( Bharat [1] ) as a mother goddess. In the visual arts she is commonly depicted dressed in a red or saffron -coloured sari and holding a national flag; she ...

  5. Dravidian nationalism - Wikipedia

    Dravidian nationalism, or Dravidianism, developed in Madras Presidency which comprises the four major ethno-linguistic groups in South India.This idea was popularized during the 1930s to 1950s by a series of small movements and organizations that contended that the South Indians (Dravidian people) formed a racial and a cultural entity that was different from the North Indians.

  6. Bipin Chandra Pal - Wikipedia

    Bipin Chandra Pal (1858–1932) a patriot, nationalist politician, renowned orator, journalist, and writer. Bipin Chandra Pal was born on 7 November 1858 in Sylhet in a wealthy Hindu Kayastha family. ^ "List of distinguished alumni". Archived from the original on 25 September 2012. Retrieved 22 December 2019.

  7. Non-cooperation movement - Wikipedia

    The non-cooperation movement was a reaction towards the oppressive policies of the British Indian government such as the Rowlatt Act of 18 March 1919, as well as towards the Jallianwala Bagh of 13 April 1919. The Rowlatt Act of 1919, which suspended the rights of political prisoners in sedition trials, [4] was seen as a "political awakening" by ...

  8. Saffronisation - Wikipedia

    Saffronisation or saffronization is the right-wing policy approach that seeks to implement a Hindu nationalist agenda, for example onto school textbooks. Critics have used this political neologism to refer to the policies of Hindu nationalist governments in India that attempted to glorify Hindu contributions to Indian history while undermining other contributions.