1. Dynamics of Gandhian thought/Aditya Angiras.
2. Rediscovering Gandhi education for truth and non-violence/Poonam Bawa and H.
3. Challenges of globalization and the Gandhian alternative/Arvind Adityaraj.
4. The Gandhian Gospel and its relevance to the twenty first century/Ganesh Prasad and Anand Kumar.
5. Gandhi and Indian nationalism/Sanjeev Kumar.
6. Cesar Chavez: Mexican Gandhi/K.
7. Significance of non-violence for peace/Ram Naresh Thakur and Sruendra Raoy.
8. The non-violence: the key of Gandhian studies/Himanshu Shekhar and Hemlata Jha.
9. Mahatma Gandhi: apostle of peace/D.
Nirmala Devi. 10.
Models of peace and Gandhi in modern democratic system/Shyam Chandra Gupta. 11.
The concept of non-violence in Indian philosophies/Kamal Manohar. 12.
Truth and non-violence: core principles of Gandhi/Hossien Nemat Zadeh Gara. 13.
Training in non-violence/B.S.
Role of educational institutions in promotion of peace and non-violence/Dayanidhi Prasad Roy and Reena Roy. 15.
Gandhi’s education: essence of the complete man/Ranjit Kaur. 16.
Media in Gandhian(less)
Origin of education. ii.
Aims of education. iii.
Types of education. iv.
Difference between formal and non-formal education. v.
Correspondence, distance and open education. vi.
Objectives of the study. vii.
Scope of the study. References.
2. Distance education i.
Concept of distance education. ii.
Characteristics of distance education. iv.
Scope of distance education. v.
History and development of distance education. vi.
Distance education system. vii.
Distance education evaluation model. viii.
Autonomous distance education institutions. ix.
Types of programmes offered by open universities and correspondence course institutes. x.
Services provided by open and correspondence institutes. xi.
Admission procedure. xii.
Course material. xiii.
Library facilities. xvii.
Role of academic, special and public libraries. xviii.
Study centres. xix.
Students support service. xx.
Library and information science education through distance mode: i. Objectives.
ii. LIS education through distance mode: an overview.
Concept of best management practices for freshwater aquaculture in India/D. Kumar, S.
Munilkumar and Babitha Rani. 2.
Aquaculture to meet the growing global demand/Modadugu V. Gupta.
3. Current status of culture fisheries in India/P.
4. Composite fish culture is the key of blue revolution in India/V.
Ecology and fisheries management of the floodplain wetlands in India/V.V.
Should Indian aquaculture continue to depend on exotic species?--no!/S.D.
Aquaculture in the north-eastern states of India: status, potential and constraints for development/M. Sinha.
8. Fish germplasm resource of India with special emphasis on conservation and rehabilitation of threatened species/W.
S. Lakra and A.
9. Culture of carps in high altitude: some ideas on its successful management/P.
C. Mahanta, B.
C. Tyagi and Debajit Sarma.
10. Environment friendly technologies to address food safety and environmental concerns in brackishwater aquaculture/A.
G. Ponniah and K.
11. Pen and cage culture practices in the inland(less)
"We had to take primarily into account the needs of missionaries entering upon new regions, and then of those who might hereafter follow into the same field of enterprize. The chief motive of all our exertions lay always in the desire to facilitate and to hasten the spread of the Christian religion and of Christian civilization, among the millions of Buddhists, who inhabit Central Asia, and who speak and read in Tibetan idioms.
"A yet more definite object influenced my own personal linguistic researches, in as much as I had undertaken to make preparations(less)
Vegad and A.K.
Vegad and A.K.
Katiyar Vedams Books 8185860629 Accountancy Audit Afghanistan AIDS Amitabh Bachchan Animal Science Poultry, Cattle Camel Cattle and Dairy Farming Poultry Zoological Survey of India Publication Anthropology and Sociology Anthropological Survey of India Publications Architecture Vastu Arts of India Archaeology Mohenjodaro/Harappa/Indus Valley Civilization Art History Buddhist Art Mandalas Painting Pahari Rock Art Sculpture Textiles Art Astrology Palmistry Astronomy Ayurveda Bangladesh Bhutan Biographies and Memoirs Botanical Sciences Agronomy Algae Aromatic Plants Bamboo Biodiversity Botanical Survey of India Publications Ethnobotany/Medicinal Plants Floras of India Forestry Fungi/Mosses Herbs Horticulture Grape Mango Mushrooms Jatropha Mangroves Orchids Organic Farming Plant Science Teak Buddhism Central Asian Studies Children Christianity Cinema/Films Cricket Cuisine Dalits Dance and Performing Arts Bharatanatyam Kathak Kathakali Theatre Demography Dictionaries/Glossaries Ecology/Environment Economics/Dev Studies Education Distance Education English Literature Indian Fiction Entomology Geography Climatology Geological Sciences Geological Survey of India(less)
Banas River Basin. 3.
Bhavnagar Coast. 4.
Quaternary geological evolution. 5.
Applied geology. 6.
From the Foreword: "The present work is unique in its approach as it synthesizes data collected from multiple sources, many of which for the first time in this field. It has applied ichnological features extensively as authentic tools for palaeoenvironmental interpretation and palaeosealevel and palaeoshoreline reconstructions.
The detailed analysis of quartz grain surface ultrastructure provide insight of inter- and intra basinal detritus movement patterns, environmental overprinting and source environments. Data obtained from sedimentary structures, soil profiles, geoarchaeological tools, body fossils, natural laboratory experiments with ripple forms and landsat imageris have been critically applied.
Lastly, the Memoir aptly addresses various negative effects of recent global warming on ecospace of the thriving biotic communities and their preserved manifestations in organosedimentary records. The memoir is published as a reward of the endeavour of the authors(less)
Why not fill your home with the heady aromas and delicious flavours of the Indian kitchen, with classic recipes passed down from generation to generation(less)
Introduction: Amal Allana. MS Sathyu: On Indian Theatre.
1. Professional theatre.
2. Group theatre: Hindi.
3. Group theatre: English.
4. Group theatre: Bengali.
5. Overview of regional theatres.
6. Group theatre: Regional languages and folk forms.
7. Theatre and Ibsen Centenary.
8. Theatre as training output.
9. Neighbourhood theatre.
10. Educational theatre.
11. Competitive theatre.
Conclusion: Devendra Raj Ankur. Bibliography.
"The book covers the contemporary existing scenario of Indian theatre--over the current decade--after tracing its roots briefly for different language-groups. The book's uniqueness lies in its attention paid to the emerging professional theatre; wide prevalence of English, Hindi, Bengali and Marathi drama; overview of theatre in other regional languages (not covered in any recent tomes); and special focus in such ignored aspects as training theatre, educational theatre, competitive theatre and some nuances of theatre in Indian neighbourhood.
One major emphasis in the book remains on the actual performance milieu in the country,(less)
I am aware that there is something I can do to change." Within these pages, Louise discusses specific topics and concerns (health, fearful emotions, addictions, prosperity issues, love and intimacy, and more) and presents exercises that show you how to make beneficial changes to virtually every area of your life.
On the enclosed CD, Louise offers you helpful information about affirmations that you can also use to your benefit. She recommends that you listen to the CD at any time of the day or night--whenever you'd like positive thoughts and ideas to permeate your consciousness and fill you with hope and joy(less)
2. Musical practices in Sanskrit drama.
3. Functions of classical ragas in drama.
4. Music in traditional Indian theatres.
5. The raasleela of Braj.
6. Use of music by western dramatists and directors.
7. Music in Asian theatre.
8. Use of music by Indian directors and playwrights.
9. The summing up.
"Music is the culmination of every art form, an integral part of the total dramatic world of India - an essential element of the traditional theatre forms - that use music - vocal and instrumental - chants, various percussion rhythms, sounds and speech patterns with definite dramatic function. Bharat Muni in Natyashastra in his advice to the theatre practitioners says, "one should first of all bestow care on songs, for songs have been called the bed (base) of drama.
The song and the playing of musical instruments being well-executed, the performance of the drama does not encounter(less)
It is handed down orally from the teacher to his student, from the Guru to his Shishya. To the uninitated terms such as the raga, tala, laya, alap, are exotic Jargaon, Thumri or Bhajan or ghazal equally mysteries.
So is the whole range of persuasion and striuged instruments. The three volume work on the theory of Indian Music seeks to unravel the mystery of the unique performing art.
It initiates a method of discovery which the reader experiences almost unconsciously as he reads on. Precise notations of important ragas on the pattern of western written music have made musical exercise easy, clear and methodical.
Debates and controversies which are essential for the development and flowering of fresh knowledge have been included. Bhatkhande’s famous polemics over the interpretation of Ratnakara with Philharmonic Society is a part(less)
1. Hot topic.
2. 'Double Life'.
3. My colleagues.
My working day. 5.
Our people in target countries. 6.
Making our people invisible. 7.
New strategy. 8.
International biological security - Is it achievable? Appendices. Select Bibliography.
"In the wake of 9/11 the threat of biological terrorism and sabotage has been thrust to the forefront of public consciousness. However, this is far from being a new phenomenon.
From World War II onwards, the Cold War powers devoted considerable resources to developing what became known in the military as 'bugs and gas'. This groundbreaking new study lifts the lid on the top-secret department 12 of Directorate S (Special Operations) - the elite inner core of the KGB first chief directorate and its successor, the Russian Foreign Intelligence Service.
During the 1980s and early 1990s the department was charged with the encouragement of biological espionage, planning and preparation of acts(less)
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