A wedding party, something old, something new: The history of the formation of the British-Sikh regiments


  • Kamalroop Singh School of Philosophy, Theology and Religion, University of Birmingham




Sammanfattning saknas


Laddar statistik...


Affeife, Giani Nihal Singh (1959), Two Shining stars (The unique martyrdom). Delhi: Afifzada.

Abuja, R.L. (1984), “Philosophy of martyrdom”. Panchbati Sandesh, Vol. 6, No. 4.

Abuja, R.L. (1978), “Politics of martyrdom”, Journal of Sikh Studies, Vol., No.1.

Adi Guru Granth Sahib.

Amar Singh (1996), “Martyrdom that re-vitalized Dharma”, Sikh Review, Vol. 44, No.12.

Anand, Mulk Raj (1986), “Martyrdom of innocents,” Spokesman Weekly, Vol. 36, No.16.

Balkar Singh (2000), “Martyrdom: A continuing feature in Sikhism”, Journal of Sikh Studies, Vol. 24, No. 2.

Bajwa, K. S. (2003), “The first martyr of Gurdwara reform movement: Bhai Hazara Singh”, Punjab History Conference Proceedings (35th session).

Barr, W. (1844), Journal of a march from Delhi to Peshâwur: And from thence to Câbul, Vol. 2. London: Madden & Co.

Barstow, Major A. E. (1899), A handbook for the Indian Army: Sikhs. Calcutta.

Bhag Singh (1987), “A Saga of the Sikh courage”, Sikh Review, Vol. 35, No. 405.

Bhatia, H. S. and S. R. Bakshi, Eds. (2000), National movement and the Sikhs: The martyrdom tradition. Deep & Deep Publications.

Bhogal, Balbinder Singh (2007), “Text as sword: Sikh religious violence taken for wonder” in J. Hinnells & R. King (eds.), Religion and violence in South Asia: Theory, precept and practice. London & New York: Routledge.

Browne, C. (1861), The Punjab and Delhi in 1857: being a narrative of the measures by which the Punjab was saved and Delhi recovered during the Indian Mutiny, Vol. 1. Edinburgh & London: Blackwood.

Bosworth Smith, R. (1883), The life of Lord Lawrence, 1849-1852. London: Smith, Elder & Co.

Cheema, Baljinder Singh (1987), “Concept of martyrdom in Sikhism”, Sachkhand Petra, Vol.13, No.5.

Concise List of Sikh Martyrs (n.y), Amritsar: S.S. Missionary College.

Cunningham, J. (1846), A history of the Sikhs. London: J. Murray.

Darshan Singh (2000), “Nature and tradition of martyrdom in Sikh religion”, Journal of Religious Studies, Vol.31, No,1-2.

Das Gupta, R.K. (1987), “Least we forget those patriotic Sikhs”, Aryan Heritage, Vol.4, No.36.

Dasam Granth Sahib.

Dhillon, Ravinder Singh (1999), “Sahidi tradition in Sikhism”, Sikh Review, Vol.47, No.2.

Dowson, J. (n.y.), A classical dictionary of Hindu mythology and religion, geography, history, and literature; Selections from the Koran; Modern India and the Indians; Metrical translations from Sanskrit writers, Original work published pre-1945, year unknown.

Doré, Gustave (1886), The Electic Magazine.

Dorna, Walter A., and Gucciardib, Stephen (2011), “The sword and the turban: Armed force In Sikh thought”, Journal of Military Ethics, Vol. 10, Issue. 1.

Fenech, Louis E. (1997), “Martyrdom and the Sikh tradition”, Journal of the American Oriental Society, Vol.17, No.4.

Fenech, Louis E. (2000), Martyrdom in the Sikh tradition: Playing the ‘game of love’, Delhi: Oxford University Press.

Fenech, Louis E. (2001), “Martyrdom and the execution of Guru Arjan in early Sikh sources”, Journal of the American Oriental Society, Vol. 121, No. 1.

Fenech, Louis E. (2002), “Contested nationalism: Negotiated terrains: The way Sikhs remember Udham Singh ‘Shahid‘ 0899-1940”, Modern Asian Studies, Vol. 36, No.4.

Francklin, W. (1805), Military memoirs of Mr. George Thomas.

Geikie, John Cunningham, Samson and Eli (1882), Hours with the Bible, or, the Scriptures in the light of modern knowledge. New York: Hurst & Company.

Gopal Singh and Darshan Singh Pheruman (1994), “The first martyr of Sikh homeland”, in Politics of Sikh homeland, 1940-1990. Delhi: Ajanta Publications.

Gulcharan Singh (1970), “Young martyrs”, Sikh Review, Vol.18, No.189.

Hookway, J. (1999), M & R A regimental history of the Sikh Light Infantry 1941–1947. Beckington, Bath.

Humbly, W. (1854), Journal of a cavalry officer: Including the memorable Sikh campaign of 1845-46. London: Longman.

“Indian Arms” (1886), The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Vol. 44.

Kamalroop Singh and Gurinder Singh Mann (2015), The Granth of Guru Gobind Singh: Essays, lectures and translations. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.

Lafont, J. M. (1986), French administrators of Maharaja Ranjit Singh. Delhi: National Book Shop.

Macauliffe, M. A. (1909), The Sikh religion, Vol. 1. Oxford: Clarendon.

MacMunn, G. (1933), The martial races Of India. London: Marston.

Malcolm, J. (1812), Sketch of the Sikhs. London: J. Murray.

Mandair, N. (2005), “(En)gendered Sikhism: The iconolatry of manliness in the making of Sikh identity”, in Sikh formations: Religion, culture, theory, Vol. 1, No. 1.

Nijhawan, M. (2006), Dhadi Darbar. Delhi: Oxford University Press.

Omissi, David (1999), Indian voices of the Great War: Soldiers’ letters, 1914-18. New York: St. Martins.

Omissi D. (1991), “‘Martial races’: Ethnicity and security in colonial India 1858–1939”, War & Society, Volume 9, Issue 1: 1-27.

Omissi, D. (2012), “Sikh soldiers in Europe during the Second World War, 1914-1918”, in Knut A. Jacobsen and Kristina Myrvold, Sikhs across borders: Transnational practices of European Sikhs. London: Bloomsbury.

Prinsep, H. (1834), Origin of the Sikh power in the Punjab and political life of Muha-raja Runjeet Singh. Calcutta: Huttman.

Roy, K. (2001), “The construction of regiments in the Indian Army: 1859-1913”, War In History, Vol. 8, No. 2: 127-148.

Sidhu, A.S. (2013), The First Anglo-Sikh War. The Hill: Amberley.

Skinner, J. (1825), “The Sikh community”, From the Persian, Kitab-ī Tashrīhu’l Aqwām (History of the origin and distinguishing marks of the different communities of India), transl. Shireen Moosvi.

Streets, H. (2004), Martial races: The military, race and masculinity in British imperial culture, 1857-1914. Manchester University Press.

The Australian News Co (1919), Popular Mechanics Magazine.

The London Illustrated News (1878).






Refereegranskade artiklar