"Homi Bhabha" Essays and Research Papers

  • Homi Bhabha

    Rachit Anand Professor Subarno Chattarji Department of English, University of Delhi 13-10-2013 A Critical Analysis of Homi K. Bhabha's "How Newness Enters The World: Postmodern space, postcolonial times and the trials of cultural translation" The Indian theorist Homi K. Bhabha shifted the limelight from the binary1 of the colonizer and the colonized to the liminal spaces in-between in the domain of Postcolonial studies. In Difference, Discrimination, and the Discourse of Colonialism, he stated...

    Culture, Edward Said, Fredric Jameson 1599  Words | 7  Pages

  • Subalterns

    Gayatri Spivak suggests that the subaltern is denied access to both mimetic and political forms of representation. * Ex-Lecturer, Sociology, Govt. Degree College, Jhakhini, Varanasi 2 It may also be pointed that in several essays, Homi Bhabha, a key-thinker within post-colonial thought, emphasizes the importance of social power relations in his working definition of 'Subaltern' groups as oppressed minority groups whose presence was crucial to the self-definition of the majority group...

    Antonio Gramsci, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, Gyan Prakash 1316  Words | 4  Pages

  • Essays

    things came Hydroelectric power projects and five steel mills at Bhilai, Durgapur, and Rourkela were established. Coal production was increased. More railway lines were added in the north east. The Atomic Energy Commission was formed in 1958 with Homi J. Bhabha as the first chairman. The Tata Institute of Fundamental Research was established as a research institute. In 1957 a talent search and scholarship program was begun to find talented young students to train for work in nuclear power. The total...

    Economic development, Economic growth, Five-year plan 653  Words | 3  Pages

  • Hybrid Theory

    women were dominated, exploited and physically abused by men.” –Robert C.J. Young Knowledge Informal vs. Formal Knowledge Prominence / Emphasis of Greek & Latin as sources of knowledge Negligence of oriental sources Postcolonial theory Homi K. Bhabha - Hybridity Edward Said - Orientalism Customary law Fixed rules created by colonial governments Where flexibility and local variation formerly existed Creates confusion (example: Nuer of Sudan) colonial adaptation Colonialism creates hybridity ...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Europe 544  Words | 3  Pages

  • Of mimicry and man

    A Critical Commentary of Homi Bhabha’s ‘Of Mimicry and Man: The ambivalence of Colonial discourse’ Homi Bhabha explains the weaknesses of colonial discourse by suggesting that the techniques which ‘broadcast the dominance and impenetrability’ (Kumar-Das 1992:362) of the subject causes its weaknesses to arise. Bhabha makes a psychoanalytic analysis based on the work of Jacques Lacan and Frantz Fanon, among several authors. His definition of colonial mimicry takes the form of discussing the...

    Colonialism, Colony, Edward Said 1676  Words | 5  Pages

  • Memoir as a genre, focusing on Angelas Ashes

    for freedom against oppression. This is demonstrated not only through analysis of the poetics and concerns of both genres, but also by the phenomenal literary success of Angela’s Ashes. Bibliography Bhabha, Homi K., “Introduction: Narrating a Nation”, in Nation and Narration, Homi K Bhabha (ed), Routledge, London, 2006, pp. 1-7. Bird Gloria, “Introduction”, in Reinventing The Enemy’s Language, Gloria Bird and Joy Harjo (eds), Norton & Company, New York, pp. 19-32. Brown, Megan, “The Memoir...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, HarperCollins 1800  Words | 6  Pages

  • Mimicry, Ambivalence, and Hybridity

    theories. Homi Bhabha is the leading contemporary critic who has tried to disclose the contradictions inherent in colonial discourse in order to highlight the colonizer’s ambivalence in respect to his position toward the colonized Other. The simple presence of the colonized Other within the textual structure is enough evidence of the ambivalence of the colonial text, an ambivalence that destabilizes its claim for absolute authority or unquestionable authenticity. Along with Tom Nairn, Homi Bhabha...

    Colonialism, Culture, Edward Said 821  Words | 3  Pages

  • Race and Ethnicity

    interests and of how knowledge about the world is generated under specific socio-economic relations, between the powerful and the powerless. Postcolonial theory, often said to begin with the work of Edward W. Said, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, and Homi K. Bhabha, looks at literature and society from two broad angles: how the writer, artist, cultural worker, and his or her context reflects a colonial past. These theorists also look at how they survive and carve out a new way of creating and understanding...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak 1436  Words | 4  Pages

  • Postcoloniality and subaltern studies are studies done regarding a specific culture influenced by colonialism but the perspective in which they are done is different.

    colonialism, for example South Asia in regards to Britain's colonialism. Subaltern studies are primarily focused on the masses as opposed to only one specific class of society. These definitions vary from the prospect of three theorists; Dipesh Chakrabarty, Homi Bhaba, and Ranajit Guha. Dipesh Chakrabarty in his article "Postcoloniality and the Artifice of History: Who Speaks for 'Indian' Pasts?" Mentions that this new awareness of subaltern studies can be proclaimed as the representation of Indians in history...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak 939  Words | 3  Pages

  • Shahzia Sikander

    style. To many, miniature paintings seemed somewhat restrictive because of the space present for the artists to express themselves and are also looked at as a “faded genre that had more to do with craft and technique than genuine expression”(Bhaha, Homi). But according to me, Sikander’s artwork successfully portrayed her thoughts and helped us gain knowledge about her culture. What attributes to making her paintings so acknowledged is the way her artwork embodies not only her culture but also “works...

    Culture, Hindu, Hindu deities 1380  Words | 4  Pages

  • A Gateway: Through Reading and Writing

    write. Reading and writing are methods of personal expression of and the obtaining of emotion and desire, academic thought and intellectual discourse, and life in general (and that is a limitless “general”). Writers such as Daniel Coleman and Homi K. Bhabha effectively demonstrate the importance of reading and writing: They are paramount qualities to our everyday lives in our society. Whether we are reading and writing to better and to expand ourselves, our minds and our own potential, we also affect...

    Better, Dyslexia, Homi J. Bhabha 1151  Words | 3  Pages

  • Post-Colonial Theory

    and beliefs of the colonisers. Homi K. Bhabha (b. 1949) Born in India and now a professor of English and American Literature and Language at Harvard University, Bhabha is known for two main works: Nation and Narration (editor 1990) and The Location of Culture (1994). In Nation and Narration Bhabha argues against the tendency to treat all post-colonial cultures the same, challenging the assumption that they have a shared identity. According to Bhabha, all ideas of the nation are narratives...

    Colonialism, Culture, Edward Said 963  Words | 5  Pages

  • Introduction to Postcolonial Theory by Dr. Dawn Duncan

    civilized) and its combination of racism and colonialism as it appears in literature, providing a telling story of the postcolonial situation. From this point forward, scholars begin to engage with the concepts of Fanon and Said, with important voices like Homi Bhaba and Sara Suleri emerging in the dialogue. Another eleven years along the road, Ashcroft, Griffith and Tiffins edit the first volume of essays by postcolonial theorists, The Empire Writes Back, in 1989. At this point, enough scholars have begun...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Frantz Fanon 1713  Words | 5  Pages

  • Biography of Jrd Tata

    620 Million to over Rs 100 Billion. He faced severe problems like foreign exchange crunch and severe government controls on big business, but all these could not deter him. He was a great leader and motivator. He encouraged entrepreneurs such as Sir Homi Mody, Russi Mody, Sumant Moolgaokar and Darbari Seth, and many others. In 1938, at the age of thirty-four, he became the chairman of the largest industrial group in India, which he led with distinction for fifty-two years. Aviation and flying was...

    Air India, Homi J. Bhabha, Indian businesspeople 1634  Words | 5  Pages

  • Bhabha

    be found of “translation” being used in this way. The purpose of this chapter is to survey them to see if they might indeed be parts of a paradigm. I will start from the basics of postcolonial theory, from a reading of the influential theorist Homi Bhabha. This will map out a sense of “cultural translation.” I will then step back and consider previous calls for wider forms of Translation Studies, most of them direct extensions of the paradigms we have seen in this book. The survey then considers...

    Anthropology, Cultural studies, Culture 10923  Words | 21  Pages

  • Homi Jehangir

    Homi Jehangir Bhabha, FRS (30 October 1909 – 24 January 1966) was an Indian nuclear physicist who played a major role in the development of the Indian atomic energy program and is considered to be the father of India's nuclear program. Bhabha was born into a prominent family, through which he was related to Dinshaw Maneckji Petit, Muhammad Ali Jinnah, Homi K Bhabha and Dorab Tata. After receiving his early education at Bombay schools and at the Royal Institute of Science, he attended Caius College ofCambridge...

    Atomic Energy Commission of India, Dorabji Tata, Homi J. Bhabha 4111  Words | 11  Pages

  • Si Youssef Hybridity

    by work such as Said’s, has, however, blossomed into a garden where the marginal can speak and be spoken, even spoken for” (Spivak 1993: 56). In his The Location of Culture, Homi Bhabha acknowledges Said’s seminal work as being a pioneering oeuvre which provided him with “a critical terrain and an intellectual project” (Bhabha 1994: IX) . Robert Young, too, is unmistakably explicit about Said’s groundbreaking work. ———————— 2 See for example Mohamed Mrabet’s (taped and translated by Paul Bowles)...

    Discourse analysis, Edward Said, Ethnic stereotype 8301  Words | 24  Pages

  • Post Colonial Theory

    Said 1980’s—Turn to postcolonial theory Founding Work: Albert Memmi—The Colonizer and the Colonized (1957) Frantz Fanon—Black Skin, White Masks (1952), The Wretched of the Earth (1961) Edward Said—Orientalism (1978) Notable Theorist: Homi Bhabha—The Location of Culture (1994) Gayatri Spivak—“Can the Subaltern Speak?” (1988) Writing Back—Some Examples of Postcolonial Literature: Ashcroft, Griffiths and Tiffin in The Empire Writes Back: Theory, and Practice in Post-Colonial Literatures...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak 283  Words | 2  Pages

  • Hybridity in Arudhati Roy's the God of Small Things

    word ‘hybridity’ has been most recently associated with the work of Homi K. Bhabha, whose analysis of clonizer/colonized relations stresses their interdependence and the mutual construction of their subjectivities. Bhabha contends that all cultural statements and systems are construced in a space that he calls the Third Space of Enunciation. Cultural identity always emerges in this contradictory and ambivalent space, which for Bhabha makes the claim to a hierarchical ‘purity’ of cultures untenable....

    Colonialism, Culture, Edward Said 3718  Words | 9  Pages

  • Postcolonialism

    both to resurrect their culture and to combat preconceptions about their culture. Edward Said, for example, uses the word Orientalism to describe the discourse about the East constructed by the West.Major figures include Edward Said (sah-EED), Homi Bhabha (bah-bah), Frantz Fanon (fah-NAWN), Gayatri Spivak, Chinua Achebe (ah-CHAY-bay) , Wole Soyinka, Salman Rushdie, Jamaica Kincaid, and Buchi Emecheta. Key Terms: Alterity - "lack of identification with some part of one's personality or one's community...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak 627  Words | 2  Pages

  • fygu

    between 1890 and 1940. However, the end of the last century and the first 50 years of the present one was a period of renaissance of science for India. Renowned scientists like Sir J. C. Bose, C. V. Raman, S. N. Bose, Srinivasa Ramanujan, Dr. Homi J. Bhabha, the father of India's nuclear power, Vikram Sarabhai, Dr. Har Govind Singh Khorana etc. became well-known for their notable scientific researches in various fields and brought name and fame for the country. During post independence period...

    Homi J. Bhabha, India, Indian National Congress 510  Words | 2  Pages

  • Litmus DebayudhChatterjee

    Print. Fanon, Frantz, and Jean Sartre. "Introduction." The Wretched of the Earth. New York: Grove Press, Inc., 1963. . Print. Graves, Benjamin. "Homi K. Bhabha: the Luminal Negotiation of Cultural Difference." Homi K. Bhabha: the Luminal Negotiation of Cultural Difference. N.p., 1 Jan. 1998. Web. 16 Apr. 2014. <http://www.postcolonialweb.org/poldiscourse/bhabha/bhabha2.html>. Tsundue, Tenzin. Kora: stories and poems. 9th ed. Dharamsala, Kangra, India: Tibet Writes, 2006. Print. Tsundue, Tenzin. Semshook:...

    Colonialism, Dalai Lama, Edward Said 3027  Words | 12  Pages

  • White Skin, Black Mask

    Professor Stuart Hall, Francoise Verges, psychoanalyst Alice Cherki, psychiatrist Jacques Azoulay (who worked and studied with Fanon), Fanon's brother Joby, Mme Felix Fanon, and his sister-in-law and niece and finally cultural critic Homi K Bhabha offers valuable insight into Fanon's relevance today. Isaac Julien's absorbing ode to Frantz Fanon is a fitting tribute and in breathtaking homage and style he offers the truth, the poetry, the bitterness of history and a glowing epiphany...

    African American, Algeria, Black people 403  Words | 2  Pages

  • Hostel

    girls. Pag e Kalpna Chawla Hostel No . 14 Hostel Bulletin 2012-2013 HOMI JEHANGIR BHABHA (1909 - 1966) Homi Jehangir Bhabha was an Indian nuclear physicist who had a major role in the development of the Indian atomic energy program and is considered to be the father of India's nuclear program. Bhabha was born into a prominent family, through which he was related to Dinshaw Maneckji Petit, Muhammad Ali Jinnah, homi K Bhabha and Dorab Tata. After receiving his early education at Bombay schools and...

    C. V. Raman, Homi J. Bhabha, Homi K. Bhabha 9669  Words | 36  Pages

  • Identity and Belonging

    Fundamentalist Daryoosh Hayati Islamic Azad University, Iran Abstract: This essay will present a postcolonial study of Mohsin Hamid’s the Reluctant Fundamentalist. The basis for this research paper is the postcolonial theories of Edward Said, Fanon and Homi Bhabba. The aim is to question simply and sardonically the human cost of empire building, moreover it is discussed how the people in a totally alien culture are faced with different cultural predicaments, dilemmas as well as contradictions threatening...

    American Empire, Cultural identity, Culture 7521  Words | 23  Pages

  • An Overview of the Key Themes in Post-Colonial Literature

    practices between colonizer and colonized. The Palestinian American cultural critic Edward Said was a major figure of postcolonial thought, and his book Orientalism is often credited as its founding text. Other important postcolonial critics include Homi K. Bhabha, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, and Frantz Fanon. Post colonial literature having different themes which contain the effects and the problems of the colonized people, and why the colonizer came to colonized people. Characteristic of themes. Interacting...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Homi K. Bhabha 2949  Words | 10  Pages

  • Homi Bhabha

    line so that you don't become conscious of the fact that you are an inauthentic self. So to hide the inauthentic self, the colonial discourse manipulates interdictions in such a manner that you are not aware about your own inauthentic self. Why Bhabha is taking Freud ahead? the main child sees that his mother doesn't have a penis, he suffers from a complex that he might just also lose his penis and his fear of losing the penis makes him act like a different person than her. So his desire to be...

    Colonialism, Colony, Edward Said 600  Words | 2  Pages

  • Essay

    Anil Kakodkar (Marathi: अनिल काकोडकर) is an eminent Indian nuclear scientist and mechanical engineer. He was the chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission of India and the Secretary to the Government of India, he was the Director of the Bhabha Atomic Research Centre, Trombay from 1996-2000. He was awarded the Padma Vibhushan, India's second highest civilian honour, on January 26, 2009. Champion of self-Reliance Apart from playing a major role in India's nuclear tests asserting sovereignty, Dr...

    Anil Kakodkar, Energy development, Madhya Pradesh 724  Words | 3  Pages

  • Vikram Sarabhai Father of Indian Space Program

    Sarabhai became Chairman. With active support from Homi Bhabha, Vikram Sarabhai, set up the first Rocket Launching station (TERLS) in the country at Thumba near Thiruvananthapuram on the Arabian Coast, as Thumba is very close to the Equator. The first rocket with sodium vapour payload was launched on November 21, 1963. In 1965, the UN General Assembly gave recognition to TERLS as an international facility. After the sudden death of Homi Bhabha in an air crash, Vikram Sarabhai was appointed Chairman...

    Ahmedabad, Indian space program, Indian Space Research Organisation 651  Words | 3  Pages

  • Mr. Tanmoy Bhunia

    Key Scholastic Achievements           Attended Orientation-Cum-Selection Camp for 11th Indian National Astronomy Olympiad, 2009 and 2nd Indian National Junior Science Olympiad, 2009 at Homi Bhabha Centre for Science Education for selection of students to represent India at the 14th International Astronomy Olympiad. Placed in Top 1% in National Standard Examination in Astronomy, 2007, 2008 & 2011 and National Standard Examination in Physics, Chemistry & Astronomy, 2011 organised...

    1913, 1916, 1918 354  Words | 3  Pages

  • Illusions of Power

    metastasized and malignant. The narrator’s colleagues had already abandoned their home, and the story ends on a dark note. “Everything Counts” is a case study to support Singh in “Mimicry and Hybridity in Plain English”, and by extension supports Bhabha and Fanon in their respective works on the subject. The effects of mimicry are harmful and difficult to handle. It is different from a physical or political problem; it is a psychological problem that is harmful in a way that few could ever see. Mimicry...

    Africa, Algeria, Colonialism 1739  Words | 5  Pages

  • Ignited Minds: Book Review

    winner for his work on black holes), Nobel laureate C.V Raman, the great educationist Ashutosh Mukherjee and scientists of international repute like Dr Homi Bhabha, Dr D.S Kothari and Dr Vikram Sarabhai. The leadership traits displayed by these luminous personalities never ceased to amaze the author. But why is there a dearth of Ramanujans and Bhabhas today? Kalam emphasises on the fact that today India needs visionaries of the stature of JRD Tata, Satish Dhawan and Dr.Verghese Kurien, who can devise...

    Bharat Ratna, India, Nobel Prize 940  Words | 3  Pages

  • Jrd Tata Points Taken from Internet

    which Tata Iron and Steel Company (Tisco; now Tata Steel) was the springboard PowerPoint Presentation:  “ Without support provided by Jeh, history would have been very different. Homi Bhabha may not have stayed on In India; TIFR may not have come into existence, as it is now ” Dr. K.R Menon (sucessor of Dr Homi Bhabha) PowerPoint Presentation:  And as a philanthropist, he was respected for building and keeping alive the tremendously active Tata charitable trusts PowerPoint Presentation:  ...

    Air India, Bharat Ratna, Daniel Guggenheim Medal 1297  Words | 5  Pages

  • Mimicry and Hybridity

    colonizer to hybridity, it was through mimicry, which arguably results in hybridity, that the colonizer executed authority over the colonized, for “mimicry emerges as one of the most elusive and effective strategies of colonial power and knowledge” (Bhabha, 122). In order to create subjects able to be ruled, the British (but the same can be said of the French and so on) needed an anglicized colonial subject. Markedly the goal was the creation of a mimic, not a hybrid. It was with dis-ease that Charles...

    Colonialism, Colonization, Colony 1977  Words | 6  Pages

  • Soham

    political role in India's Pokhran-II nuclear tests in 1998, the first since the original nuclear test by India in 1974. Some scientific experts have however called Kalam a man with no authority over nuclear physics but who just carried on the works of Homi J. Bhabha and Vikram Sarabhai.[3] Contribution to Education If you go through the history of India, no President has been able to solve any problem facing the country as the President of India is merely a rubber stamp and he is not ruling the country...

    A. P. J. Abdul Kalam, Ballistic missile, Bharat Ratna 889  Words | 3  Pages

  • Pre Rmo 2013 Question Paper Set A

    NATIONAL BOARD FOR HIGHER MATHEMATICS AND HOMI BHABHA CENTRE FOR SCIENCE EDUCATION TATA INSTITUTE OF FUNDAMENTAL RESEARCH Pre-REGIONAL MATHEMATICAL OLYMPIAD, 2013 Mumbai Region October 20, 2013 QUESTION PAPER SET: A • There are 20 questions in this question paper. Each question carries 5 marks. • Answer all questions. • Time allotted: 2 hours. QUESTIONS 1. What is the smallest positive integer k such that k(33 + 43 + 53 ) = an for some positive integers a and n, with n > 1? n √ 2. Let Sn = k=0...

    0, Integer, Multiplication 852  Words | 2  Pages

  • Science & Technology in India

    2B, 2C, 2D, and 2E satellites. India's First Nuclear Reactor India's First Nuclear Reactor was Apsara. It was also the first nuclear reactor in Asia. Apsara went critical at Bhabha Atomic Research Centre (BARC), Trombay on August 4, 1956. It heralded the arrival of India's nuclear energy programme. Dr. Homi Bhabha himself conceptualised the design of the reactor and the reactor was built entirely by Indian engineers in a record time of about 15 months. Apsara is a swimming-pool-type reactor...

    C. V. Raman, Indian Space Research Organisation, Light water reactor 1050  Words | 4  Pages

  • Vikram Sarabhai

    Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO) was one of his greatest achievements. He successfully convinced the government of the importance of a space programme for a developing country like India after the Russian Sputnik launch. 16. Dr. Homi Jehangir Bhabha, widely regarded as the father of India's nuclear science program, supported Dr. Sarabhai in setting up the first rocket launching station in India. This center was established at Thumba near Thiruvananthapuram. 17. Shanti Swarup Bhatnagar...

    Ahmedabad, Indian Space Research Organisation, Kartikeya Sarabhai 1542  Words | 4  Pages

  • Tata Company

    world's fifth largest steel company,after it acquired anglo-Dutch Corus group producing 28 million tonnes of steel annually.[5] • The Indian Institute of Science • The Tata Institute of Fundamental Research was founded by Dr. Homi Bhabha. Dr. Homi Bhabha approached J.R.D Tata requesting his support towards the establishing of a scientific institution. The institution was founded in 1945.[6] • The Tata Power Company Limited is India's largest private sector electricity generating company...

    Air India, Dorabji Tata, Indian businesspeople 1437  Words | 4  Pages

  • Movie Analysis: The Twilight

    Yes it nice to have one by your side but it is better to achieve on your own. Those men who felt threaten by the women should have felt strength by it because with a strong woman beside them they could accomplish so much more. References Bhabha, Homi, 1995, The Location of Culture’ New York: Routledge. Print Clugston, R. W. (2010). Journey into literature. San Diego, California: Bridgepoint Education, Inc. Retrieved from https://content.ashford.edu/books Head, Dominic, ‘Cambridge Studies...

    Bella Swan, Edward Cullen, Jacob Black 918  Words | 4  Pages

  • Truce in the Forest Summary

    - Relativistic theory of electron; Quantum statistics  24. Edwin Hubble (USA) - Expanding universe  25. Ernest Orlando Lawerence (USA) - Cyclotron  26. James Chadwick (UK) - Neutron  27. Hideki Yukawa(Japan) - Theory of nuclear forces  28. Homi Jehangir Bhabha (India) - Cascade process of cosmic radiation  29. Lev Davidovich Landau (Russia) - Theory of condensed matter; Liquid helium  30. S.Chandrasekhar(India)-Chandrasekhar limit,structure &amp; evolution of stars  31. John Bardeen (USA) - Transistors...

    Albert Einstein, Atom, Electromagnetic radiation 294  Words | 2  Pages

  • Cartoon Effects

    the comparable regional effects of Spanish imperialism. Post colonialism view is that it is a way of consolidating ‘the English speaking centers of global powers’. It consisted on contribution of major theorists such as Edward Said, Gilory, and Homi Bhabha. They describe how post colonialism raises issues such as racism and exploitation. Edward Said moved colonial discourse into the first world academy and literary and cultural theory. Said coined the term orientalism, describing the binary between...

    Anthropology, Antonio Gramsci, Critical theory 1750  Words | 5  Pages

  • How does post-colonialism help in the interpretation and evaluation of Jane Eyre?

    the ‘analysis of colonizer/colonized relations’. Finally it will discuss the idea and relevance of Hybridity in the novel through Bertha’s creole heritage. The premise of this essay will be supported by the findings of literary critics such as Homi K. Bhabha, Bill Ashcroft, Ania Loomba and Peter Barry. Whilst addressing the theory of Eurocentric Universalism, the essay will begin by applying Edward W. Said’s Orientalism to the text, discussing the idea that ‘the orient helped to define Europe as its...

    British Empire, Charlotte Brontë, Colonialism 2236  Words | 6  Pages

  • Literatura e diferença program

    semana letiva do semestre subseqente ao da reprovao. A nota final ser a mdia entre a nota de reprovao e a obtida na recuperao. VIII - BIBLIOGRAFIA APPIAH, Kwame Anthony. Cosmopolitanism. Ethics in a World of Strangers. London Penguin Books, 2006 BHABHA, Homi. How Newness Enters the World Postmodern Space, Postcolonial Times and the Trials of Cultural Translation. Writing Black Britain 1948-1998. Ed. James Procter. Manchester Manchester University Press, 2000. pp. 300-307. FRASER, Robert. Lifting the...

    Black people, Chinua Achebe, Cosmopolitanism 735  Words | 2  Pages

  • Science

    crystallography, etc. The Government of India has provided all the needed financial support to the Indian scientists to continue their research works. Some of the prominent Indian scientists of this period include names like Vikram Sarabhai; Dr. Homi Jehangir Bhabha; Dr. Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar, Dr. H. Khorana, A.P.J. Abdul Kalam, etc....

    1st millennium, Ancient Rome, History of India 966  Words | 3  Pages

  • Science and Technology

    values and in educating society at large to accept this. It is not a matter for an order from the elite to masses but one that can only be evolved in an alternative process. The role of scientists in this was .expressed by Cecil Powell in his first Homi Bhabha Memorial Lecture in Bombay: They are in a unique position to solve appropriate early problems, the dangers and the advantages likely to follow from scientific developments and to make their findings known to governments and to people. Of course...

    Human, Jawaharlal Nehru, Morality 1292  Words | 4  Pages

  • abdul kalam

    political role in India's Pokhran-IInuclear tests in 1998, the first since the original nuclear test by India in 1974. Some scientific experts have however called Kalam a man with no authority over nuclear physics but who just carried on the works of Homi J. Bhabha and Vikram Sarabhai.[3] Kalam was elected the President of India in 2002, defeating Lakshmi Sahgal and was supported by both the Indian National Congressand the Bharatiya Janata Party, the major political parties of India. He is currently a visiting...

    Aerospace, Aerospace engineering, Ballistic missile 1246  Words | 4  Pages

  • Speech Enhancement

    A SPEECHENHANCEMENT METHOD KALMAN FILTERING BASED ON K.K. Paliwal and Anjan Basu Computer Systemsand Communication Group Tata Institute of Fundamental Research Homi Bhabha Road, Bombay 400005, India ABSTRACT In paper, problem this the of s p e e c h n h a n c e m e n t e when corrupted signal only speech available is for processingisconsidered. For this,theKalmanfiltering and compared the with Wiener m e t h o d is studied Its performanceisfoundtobesignifilteringmethod. f i c a n t...

    Estimation theory, Filtering problem, Kalman filter 1107  Words | 5  Pages

  • Approaches of New Criticism

    both to resurrect their culture and to combat preconceptions about their culture. Edward Said, for example, uses the word Orientalism to describe the discourse about the East constructed by the West. Major figures include Edward Said (sah-EED), Homi Bhabha (bah-bah), Frantz Fanon (fah-NAWN), Gayatri Spivak, Chinua Achebe (ah-CHAY-bay) , Wole Soyinka, Salman Rushdie, Jamaica Kincaid, and Buchi Emecheta Existentialism Existentialism is a philosophy (promoted especially by Jean-Paul Sartre and Albert...

    Existentialism, Jacques Derrida, Jacques Lacan 1406  Words | 4  Pages

  • “Theme of Post-Colonialism in Things Fall Apart”

    Christen religion as a result of that native African culture collapsed in Umufia. Post-Colonial theory thinks about subaltern, Marginal, hybrid people, the other, the untouchables of the whole world. The writers like Edward Said, G.C. Spivak and Homi Bhabha even Chinua Achebe focus the suffering of marginal and expose the cruel imperial rule. Okonkwo the protagonist feels great insult of his culture and nation, he has fight against British Imperialism and other hand he has to fight against his own...

    Chinua Achebe, Colonialism, Edward Said 647  Words | 2  Pages

  • misrepresentation of culture in meatless days

    harmonious with humanity to be found in this type of character…The History of the World travels from East to West, for Europe is absolutely the end of History, Asia is the beginning’’. The Orientalism of them Edward Said, Cultural studies of Homi K.Bhaba and George Lamming theory of Exile help us to understand the problem of the Asian writers. The post-colonial writers always use their native lands as the raw material for their writings and construct an anti-native structure through it from...

    Colonialism, Edward Said, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak 2554  Words | 14  Pages

  • Indigenous Disadvantage Issues

    colonial powers justify this subjugation (Sardar & Bhabha, 2008). He believed colonialism involved territorial, economical and military domination, where previously independent people are subdued and suppressed by western culture ideals (Sardar & Bhabha, 2008). Fanon also believed that the oppressed played a contributing role by accepting the demoralisation and tolerating and justifying the loss of their way of life and culture (Sardar & Bhabha, 2008). Fanon additionally noted this could lead to...

    Australia, Colonialism, Culture 2227  Words | 7  Pages

  • Body Rital Among the Nacirema(Chinese)

    Fanon Hall 2006[1997]:88 Lavie Swedenbrug 1996 in between Bhabha 1994 … … hybridity diaspora second nature— second nature Bhabha Bhabha first nature— Lavie and Swedenburg 1996:11 first nature Homi Bhabha third space ibid. 14 Bhabha 18 … � “ ‘ … � McDowell 2006[1999]:289… — 2006 1995 Lyotard Augé, Marc 1999 An Anthropology for Contemporaneous Worlds. Stanford: Stanford University Press. Bhabha, Homi. K. 1994 The Location of Culture. New York: Routledge. Boon...

    1913, 1916, 1918 2537  Words | 51  Pages

  • who is your favourite scientist

    political role in India's Pokhran-II nuclear tests in 1998, the first since theoriginal nuclear test by India in 1974. Some scientific experts have however called Kalam a man with no authority over nuclear physics but who just carried on the works of Homi J. Bhabha and Vikram Sarabhai.[3] Kalam was elected the President of India in 2002, defeating Lakshmi Sahgal and was supported by both the Indian National Congress and theBharatiya Janata Party, the major political parties of India. He is currently a visiting...

    A. P. J. Abdul Kalam, Aerospace engineering, Bharat Ratna 709  Words | 2  Pages

  • Myths

    -hlanzi of Zulu and hlanti of siSwati but lexical difference in - tlanzi of Xhosa and -hlanti of siSwati . 20 GLOSS(-FLY) ZULU(-NDIZ) XHOSA(-BHABHA) SISWATI(-NDIZ) Cognates in -ndiz of Zulu and -ndiz of siSwati but lexical difference in -bhabha of Xhosa and -ndiz of siSwati ....

    Bantu languages, Languages of South Africa, Linguistics 582  Words | 3  Pages

  • Prediction of Cross-Axis-Sensitivity of Inertial Micro-Sensor Through Modeling and Simulation

    Prediction of Cross-axis-sensitivity of inertial micro-sensor through modeling and simulation B. P. Joshi1, A. B. Joshi2, A. S. Chaware2 , S. A. Gangal*2 1 Armament Research & Development Establishment (ARDE), DRDO Ministry of Defence, Dr Homi Bhabha Road, Pashan Pune-411021, India Ph. No.+91-20-2588 4795, Fax No.+91-20-2589 3102 E-mail:bpjoshi@ieee.org 2 Department of Electronic Science, University of Pune, Pune-411 007, India Abstract: In addition to sensitivity and bandwidth, the cross-sensitivity...

    Accelerometer, Axis system, Dimension 2171  Words | 7  Pages

  • An Analysis of Country Lovers by Nadine Gordimer

    towards the colonized, he feels repulsed because of the Other’s inferiority .In Bhabha’s theory ‘the colonial presence is always ambivalent, split between its appearance as original and authoritative and its articulation as repetition and difference.’ (Bhabha,107). For this reason Paulus’s behaviours are a great example of ambivalence. In the story; Paulus is a social young man. He has some sexual experiences with the girls from his ‘sister’ school. When he was fifteen, six feet tall, and tramping around...

    African American, African National Congress, Black people 2911  Words | 7  Pages

  • India's Nuclear Policy

    Indian nuclear programme was ambitious, India developed facilities for mining Uranium, fabricating fuel, manufacturing heavy water, and reprocessing spent fuel etc. the program never lost sight of the military uses of atomic energy. During 1950s Homi Bhabha, the chief architect of nuclear program, was greatly interested in developing the technology for peaceful nuclear explosions, an interest that culminated ultimately in the 1974 nuclear test at Pokhran. Yet India was a champion of NAM. Even as its...

    India, International Atomic Energy Agency, Nuclear disarmament 2310  Words | 5  Pages

  • article review Micheal Mandelbaum

    credible. A bureaucratic battle started in India about nuclear weapons after the Chinese nuclear tests. Lal Bahadur Shastri Indian prime minister argued against the development of nuclear weapons due to the estimated costs ($42-84 million). However Homi bhabha the head of the Atomic energy commission (AEC) lobbied loudly in favor of nuclear weapons. Norm’s model focuses on norms concerning weapons acquisition, seeing nuclear weapons as serving important symbolic functions both shaping and reflecting...

    Cold War, India, Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty 673  Words | 2  Pages

  • Who Is the Indian Shakespeare?

    with Vasantikasvapnam to legitimize Western literature in the eyes of a particular Indian elite. Recent scholarship on the matter of English and Shakespeare in colonial England makes much of the Indian “elite.” Gauri Viswanathan, Jyotsna Singh, Homi Bhabha, and others, have characterized Britain’s English education program in India as a way to co-opt the Indian elite as a ‘conduit’ (as Viswanathan employs the term) for Western culture, believing as the British did that “cultural values move downward...

    British Empire, British Raj, Colonialism 8943  Words | 28  Pages

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