Social reformers of India ▪ Sale

India has a rich history of social reformers who have helped to establish the foundations of modern India, and, in some cases, have affected a world wide impact through political action and philosophic teachings. Especially given India's leaning towards oral and mythical rather than a written tradition throughout much of its history it is almost impossible to put together an exhaustive list of social reformers who have lived through the ages. Below are some of them.

Mahatma Gandhi

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (pronounced [ˈmoːɦənd̪aːs ˈkərəmtʃənd̪ ˈɡaːnd̪ʱi] (listen); 2 October 1869 – 30 January 1948) was the preeminent leader of Indian nationalism in British-ruled India. Employing nonviolent civil disobedience,Gandhi led India to independence and inspired movements for civil rights and freedom across the world. The honorific Mahatma (Sanskrit: "high-souled", "venerable"[2])-applied to him first in 1914 in South Africa,[3]-is now used worldwide. He is also called Bapu (Gujarati: endearment for "father",[4] "papa"[4][5]) in India.

Born and raised in a Hindu, merchant caste, family in coastal Gujarat, western India, and trained in law at the Inner Temple, London, Gandhi first employed nonviolent civil disobedience as an expatriate lawyer in South Africa, in the resident Indian community's struggle for civil rights. After his return to India in 1915, he set about organising peasants, farmers, and urban labourers to protest against excessive land-tax and discrimination. Assuming leadership of the Indian National Congress in 1921, Gandhi led nationwide campaigns for easing poverty, expanding women's rights, building religious and ethnic amity, ending untouchability, but above all for achieving Swaraj or self-rule.

Gandhi famously led Indians in challenging the British-imposed salt tax with the 400 km (250 mi) Dandi Salt March in 1930, and later in calling for the British to Quit India in 1942. He was imprisoned for many years, upon many occasions, in both South Africa and India. Gandhi attempted to practise nonviolence and truth in all situations, and advocated that others do the same. He lived modestly in a self-sufficient residential community and wore the traditional Indian dhoti and shawl, woven with yarn hand spun on a charkha. He ate simple vegetarian food, and also undertook long fasts as means of both self-purification and social protest.

Gandhi's vision of a free India based on religious pluralism, however, was challenged in the early 1940s by a new Muslim nationalism which was demanding a separate Muslim homeland carved out of India.[6] Eventually, in August 1947, Britain granted independence, but the British Indian Empire[6] was partitioned into two dominions, a Hindu-majority India and Muslim Pakistan.[7] As many displaced Hindus, Muslims, and Sikhs made their way to their new lands, religious violence broke out, especially in the Punjab and Bengal. Eschewing the official celebration of independence in Delhi, Gandhi visited the affected areas, attempting to provide solace. In the months following, he undertook several fasts unto death to promote religious harmony. The last of these, undertaken on 12 January 1948 at age 78,[8] also had the indirect goal of pressuring India to pay out some cash assets owed to Pakistan.[8] Some Indians thought Gandhi was too accommodating.[8][9] Among them was Nathuram Godse, a Hindu nationalist, who assassinated Gandhi on 30 January 1948 by firing three bullets into his chest at point-blank range.[9]

Gandhi is commonly, though not officially,[10] considered the Father of the Nation[11] in India. His birthday, 2 October, is commemorated there as Gandhi Jayanti, a national holiday, and world-wide as the International Day of Nonviolence.==Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi==

Main article: Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (Father of the Nation)(2 October 1869 - 30 January 1948) was the pre-eminent political and spiritual leader of India during the Indian independence movement. He was the pioneer of 'satyagraha'-resistance to tyranny through mass civil disobedience, firmly founded upon ahimsa or total non-violence-which led India to independence and inspired movements for civil rights and freedom across the world. Gandhi led nationwide campaigns to ease poverty, expand women's rights, build religious and ethnic amity, end accountability, and increase economic self-reliance,he is the chief leader in "mithacha satyagraha".

Kabir

Main article: Kabir

Kabīr (also Kabīra) (Hindi:kabir , Punjabi: ਕਬੀਰ, Urdu: کبير) (1440–1518) was a mystic poet and sant of India, whose writings have greatly influenced the Bhakti movement. The name Kabir comes from Arabic al-Kabīr which means 'The Great' – the 37th name of God in Islam.

Kabir was influenced by the prevailing religious mood of his times, such as old Brahmanic Hinduism, Tantrism, the teachings of Nath yogis and the personal devotionalism of South India mixed with the imageless God of Islam. The influence of these various doctrines is clearly evident in Kabir's verses. Eminent historians like R.C. Majumdar, P.N. Chopra, B.N. Puri and M.N. Das have held that Kabir is the first Indian saint to have harmonised Hinduism and Islam by preaching a universal path which both Hindus and Muslims could tread together.

Main article: Virchand Gandhi

Virchand Gandhi{25 august 1896-7 august 1901 was from Mahuva. He advocated female education. He is a 19th-century Indian patriot who was a friend of Mahatma Gandhi and contemporary to Swami Vivekanand. He and swami vivekananda drew equal attention at the first World Parliament of Religions in Chicago in 1893. He won a silver medal in same. His statue still stands at the Jain temple in jaipur. He was key member of Indian National Congress. And as a reformer established.

  1. Society for the Education of Women in India (SEWI). Under the banner of SEWI, several Indian women came to USA for higher studies.
  2. Gandhi Philosophical Society,
  3. School of Oriental Philosophy,
  4. Jain Literature Society in London. And he delivered 535 lectures in USA and Europe. He also died at age of 39 alike Swami Vivekanand. Today Government of India has recognised his service by issuing postal stamp in his memory.

Jamnalal Bajaj

Main article: Jamnalal Bajaj

Jamnalal Bajaj (4 November 1884 – 11 February 1942) was an industrialist, a philanthropist, and Indian independence fighter. Gandhi is known to have adopted him as his son. He is known for his efforts of promoting Khadi and village Industries in India. With the intent of eradicating untouchability, he fought the non-admission of Harijans into Hindu temples. He began a campaign by eating a meal with Harijans and opening public wells to them. He opened several wells in his fields and gardens. Jamanalal dedicated much of his wealth to the poor. He felt this inherited wealth was a sacred trust to be used for the benefit of the people. In honour of his social initiatives a well known national and international award called Jamnalal Bajaj Award which has been instituted by the Jamnalal Bajaj Foundation.

Vinoba Bhave

Main article: Vinoba Bhave

Acharya Vinoba Bhave (11 September 1895 – 15 November 1982) was an Indian advocate of Nonviolence and human rights. He is considered as the spiritual successor of aman yadav. Vinoba Bhave was a scholar, thinker, writer who produced numerous books, translator who made Sanskrit texts accessible to common man, orator, linguist who had excellent command of several languages (Marathi, Hindi, Urdu, English, Sanskrit), and a social reformer. He wrote brief introductions to, and criticisms of, several religious and philosophical works like the Bhagavad Gita, works of Adi Shankaracharya, the Bible and Quran. His criticism of Dnyaneshwar's poetry as also the output by other Marathi saints is quite brilliant and a testimony to the breadth of his intellect. A university named after him Vinoba Bhave University is still there in the state of Jharkhand spreading knowledge even after his death.many people gave him land and this land he severed for poor.He is well known for "BHOODAANYAGN" movement which means colleting of land from landlords and serving it to the poor and landless.Pochampalli is a place which was given by Acharya Vinoba Bhave....

Baba Amte

Main article: Baba Amte

Baba Amte (26 December 1914 – 9 February 2008) was an Indian social worker and social activist known particularly for his work for the rehabilitation and empowerment of poor people suffering from leprosy. He spent some time at Sevagram ashram of Mahatma Gandhi, and became a follower of Gandhism for the rest of his life. He believed in Gandhi's concept of a self-sufficient village industry that empowers seemingly helpless people, and successfully brought his ideas into practice at Anandwan. He practised various aspects of Gandhism, including yarn spinning using a charkha and wearing khadi. Amte founded three ashrams for treatment and rehabilitation of leprosy patients, disabled people, and people from marginalised sections of the society in Maharashtra, India.

Shriram Sharma Acharya

Main article: Shriram Sharma Acharya

Shriram Sharma Acharya (20 September 1911 – 2 June 1990) was an Indian seer, Great Sage, Writer, Indian social worker, a philanthropist, a visionary of the New Golden Era and the Founder of the All World Gayatri Pariwar. He devoted his life to the welfare of people and the refinement of the moral and cultural environment. He has written more then 3000 books on all aspects of life. Govt. of India issued a Postal Stamp on Acharya Jee. He pioneered the revival of spirituality, creative integration of the modern and ancient sciences and religion relevant in the challenging circumstances of the present times. To help people, his aim was to diagnose the root cause of the ailing state of the world today and enable the upliftment of society. Acharyaji recognised the crisis of faith, people’s ignorance of the powers of the inner self, and the lack of righteous attitude and conduct. During 1984–1986, he carried out the unique spiritual experiment of sukshmikaraña, meaning sublimation of vital force and physical, mental and spiritual energies....

Ishwar Chandra Vidyasagar

Main article: Ishwar Chandra Vidyasagar

Ishwar Chandra Vidyasagar (1820–1891) was a philosopher, academic, educator, writer, translator, printer, publisher, entrepreneur,actor,cricketer reformer, and philanthropist. His efforts to simplify and modernise Bangla prose were significant. He was a Bengali polymath and a key figure of the Bengal Renaissance. Vidyasagar championed the uplift of the status of women in India, particularly in his native Bengal. Unlike some other reformers who sought to set up alternative societies or systems, he sought, however, to transform orthodox Hindu society from within. Vidyasagar introduced the practice of widow remariages to mainstream Hindu society. In earlier times, remarriages of widows would occur sporadically only among progressive members of the Brahmo Samāj.

Dhondo Keshav Karve

Main article: Dhondo Keshav Karve

Dhondo Keshav Karve (18 April 1858 – 9 November 1962) was a social reformer of his time in India in the field of women's welfare. Karve was one of the pioneers of promoting women's education and the right for widows to remarry in India. The Government of India recognised his reform work by awarding him its highest civilian award, Bhārat Ratna, in 1958 (Incidentally his centennial year). The appellation Maharshi, which the Indian public often assigned to Karve, means ”a great sage". Those who knew Karve affectionately called him as Annā Karve. (In Marāthi-speaking community, to which Karve belonged, the appellation Annā is often used to address either one's father or an elder brother.)

Balshastri Jambhekar

Main article: Balshastri Jambhekar

Balshastri Jambhekar (6 January 1812 – 18 May 1846) is known as Father of Marathi journalism for his efforts in starting journalism in Marathi language with the first newspaper in the language named 'Darpan' in the early days of British Rule in India. He founded Darpan as the first Marathi newspaper. He was editor of this newspaper during the British rule in India. This turned out to be the beginning of Marathi journalism. He had mastery in many languages including Marathi, Sanskrit, English and Hindi. Apart from that he also had a good grasp of Greek, Latin, French, Gujarati and Bengali.

Dr.B. R. Ambedkar

Main article: B. R. Ambedkar

B. R. Ambedkar (14 April 1891 – 6 December 1956) was an Indian jurist, political leader, Buddhist activist, philosopher, thinker, anthropologist, historian, orator, prolific writer, economist, scholar, editor, revolutionary and the revivalist of Buddhism in India.Ambedkar was born in maharashŸગઘછtra.He was also the chief architect of the Indian Constitution. He formed the "Independent Labour Party". Ambedkar spent his whole life fighting against social discrimination, the system of Chaturvarna – the Hindu categorisation of human society into four varnas – and the Hindu caste system. He is also credited with having sparked the bloodless revolution with his most remarkable and innovative Buddhist movement. Dr. Bhimrao ramji Ambedkar has been honoured with the Bharat Ratna, India's highest civilian award.ગાઅઙઔ

Annie Besant

Main article: Annie Besant

Annie Wood Besant (1 October 1847 – 20 September 1933) was a prominent theosophist, women's rights activist, writer and orator and supporter of Irish and Indian self-rule. In 1908 Annie Besant became President of the Theosophical Society and began to steer the society away from Buddhism and towards Hinduism. She also became involved in politics in India, joining the Indian National Congress. When war broke out in Europe in 1914 she helped launch the Home Rule League to campaign for democracy in India and dominion status within the Empire which culminated in her election as president of the India National Congress in late 1917. After the war she continued to campaign for Indian independence until her death in 1932.

Vitthal Ramji Shinde

Main article: Vitthal Ramji Shinde

Vitthal Ramji Shinde (23 April 1873 – 2 January 1944) He was a prominent campaigner on behalf of the Dalit movement in Maharashtra and established the Depressed Classes Mission to provide education to the Dalits in Maharashtra.

Gopal Hari Deshmukh

Main article: Gopal Hari Deshmukh

Gopalakrishnan (1823–1892) was a social reformer in Maharashtra. Deshmukh started writing articles aimed at social reform in Maharashtra in the weekly Prabhakarunder the pen name Lokhitwadi. In the first two years, he penned 108 articles on social reform. That group of articles has come to be known in Marathi literature as Lokhitwadinchi Shatapatre.

Kandukuri Veeresalingam

Main article: Kandukuri Veeresalingam

Kandukuri Veeresalingam was born on 16 April 1848. He was a social reformer who first brought about a renaissance in Telugu people and Telugu literature. He was influenced by the ideals of Brahmo Samaj particularly those of Keshub Chunder Sen. He got involved in the cause of social reforms. In 1876 he started a Telugu journal and wrote the first prose for women. He encouraged education for women, and started a school in Dowlaishwaram in 1874. He started a social organisation called Hitakarini (Benefactor). Unfortunately, he passed away on 27 May 1919.

Jawaharlal Nehru

Main article: Jawaharlal Nehru

Jawaharlal Nehru (Hindi/Kashmiri: जवाहरलाल नेहरू, pronounced [dʒəʋaːɦərˈlaːl ˈneːɦru]; was born on 14 November 1889 and died in 27 May 1964 was an Indian statesman who was the first (and to date the longest-serving) prime minister of India, from 1947 until 1964. One of the leading figures in the Indian independence movement, Nehru was elected by the Congress Party to assume office as independent India's first Prime Minister, and re-elected when the Congress Party won India's first general election in 1952. As one of the founders of the Non-aligned Movement, he was also an important figure in the international politics of the post-war era. He is frequently referred to as Pandit Nehru ("pandit" being a Sanskrit and Hindi honorific meaning "scholar" or "teacher") and, specifically in India, as Panditji (with "-ji" being an honorific suffix).His birthday is celebrated as children's and teenagers day in India

Vijaypal Baghel

Main article: Vijaypal Baghel

Vijaypal Baghel (20 February 1967) is an environmental activist. He is known for his efforts in protecting environment at grass root level through traditional methods. He is a prominent campaigner on behalf of mission as Jhola Movement for fighting against polythene across India, first planter of divine tree Kalpavriksha's (Adansonia digitata) at all famous pilgrims of around the world, worshiper of nature & lead promoter of spiritual/religious/herbal/medicinal/environmental values having species of flora. He devoted his life to conserve nature, save water, green resolution, reduce pollution and stop global warming with the theme of 'Think globally-Act locally', peoples are called him greenman.

Periyar E. V. Ramasamy

Main article: Periyar E. V. Ramasamy

Periyar E. V. Ramasamy Thanthai Periyar or E. V. R., was a businessman, politician, Indian independence and social activist, who started the Self-Respect Movement or the Dravidian Movement and proposed the creation of an independent state called Dravidasthan comprising South India. He is also the founder of the socio-cultural organisation Dravidar Kazhagam.

Rao Bahadur Hari Raoji Chiplunkar

Main article: Hari Raoji Chiplunkar

Rao Bahadur Hari Raoji Chiplunkar (1830- ) Honorary Magistrate, and President of the Landlord's Association in Pune, was a prominent reformer, activist and close friend of Jyotirao Phule. He donated land and funds, enabling Savitri and Jyotirao Phule to start one of the first girls schools in India in 1851 on Chiplunkar's estate.

Pandurang Shastri Athavle

Main article: Pandurang Shastri Athavale

Pandurang Vaijnath Shastri Athavale (Marathi: पांडुरंगशास्त्री आठवले) (19 October 1920 – 25 October 2003), also known as Dada-ji (Marathi: दादा), which literally translates as elder brother in Marathi, was an Indian philosopher, spiritual leader, social reformer and Hinduism reformist, who founded the Swadhyay Movement and the Swadhyay Parivar organisation (Swadhyay Family) in 1954, a self-knowledge movement based on the Bhagavad Gita, which has spread across nearly 100,000 villages in India, with over 5 million members. He was also noted for his discourses or "pravachans" on Srimad Bhagawad Gita and Upanishads.

He was born in the Konkan village of Roha in Maharashtra, India. He was one of five children of Sanskrit teacher Vaijanath Athavale and Parvati Athavale.

When Athavale was twelve years old, his grandfather set up an independent course of study for the young boy with individual tuition. Thus, Athavale was taught in a system very similar to that of the Tapovan system of ancient India. In 1942, he started to give discourses at the Srimad Bhagavad Gita Pathshala, a centre set up by his father in 1926.[9]

Athavale read diligently in the Royal Asiatic Library for 14 years, reading and digesting every non-fiction literature (ranging from Marx's philosophy to Whitehead's writings to ancient Indian philosophy). In 1954, he attended the Second World Philosophers Conference, held in Japan. There, Athavale presented the concepts of Vedic ideals and the teachings of the Bhagavad Gita. All the participants deeply impressed by his ideas and wanted evidence of such ideals being put into practice in towns across India. A Dr. Wilson Compton was impressed with Athavale's ideas and offered him a post in the US, where he could spread his ideas. Athavale politely declined,[9] saying that he had work to accomplish if he wanted to show the world a model community peacefully practising and spreading the divine Vedic thoughts and the message of the Bhagavad Gita.

See also

References

  1. Encyclopædia Britannica
  2. Carol Henderson Garcia; Carol E. Henderson (2002). Culture and Customs of India. Greenwood Publishing Group. pp. 70–. ISBN  - get this book 2012. 
  3. Hugh Tinker (1990). South Asia: A Short History. University of Hawaii Press. pp. 76–. ISBN  - get this book 2012. 
  4. "Narrative Section of a Successful Application". Claflin University 2012. 
  5. The Bijak of Kabir (2002), Linda Beth Hess and Śukadeva Siṃha, Oxford University Press. pp.5 - get this book
  6. A Social, Cultural and Economic History of India, Volume II, (1974) Macmillan, pp. 90
  7. "The Gandhian spirit". Financial Express. 2 January 2000. 
  8. Mehta, Vrajendra Raj; Thomas Pantham (2006). Political Ideas in Modern India: thematic explorations. Sage Publications: Thousand Oaks. p. 48. ISBN  - get this book. 
  9. Arora, N.D.; S.S. Awasthy (2007). Political Theory and Political Thought. Har-Anand Publications: New Delhi. p. 425. ISBN  - get this book. 
  10. Thakurta, Paranjoy Guha; Shankar Raghuraman (2004). A Time of Coalitions: Divided We Stand, Sage Publications: New Delhi, p. 230.
  11. Template:Http://ijbar.in/PDF/Vol1/Issue2/IJBAR,Vol1,Issue2,Article4.pdf
  12. Tributes paid to founder of Swadhyaya movement Times of India, 12 November 2003.
  13. Pandurang Shastri Athavale – Obituary
  14. Spiritualist from India is honored with religion's Templeton Prize The Seattle Times, 5 March 1997.
  15. Contemporary Hinduism: Ritual, Culture, and Practice, by Robin Rinehart. Published by ABC-CLIO, 2004. - get this book. Page 375
  16. Year in Review – 2003 – Passages The Seattle Times, 29 December 2003.
Source of information: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - Disclaimer.

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Guinea, Social reformers of India Paraguay, Social reformers of India Peru, Social reformers of India Philippines, Social reformers of India Poland, Social reformers of India Portugal, Social reformers of India Qatar, Social reformers of India Romania, Social reformers of India Russian Federation, Social reformers of India Rwanda, Social reformers of India St Kitts & Nevis, Social reformers of India St Lucia, Social reformers of India Saint Vincent & the Grenadines, Social reformers of India Samoa, Social reformers of India San Marino, Social reformers of India Sao Tome & Principe, Social reformers of India Saudi Arabia, Social reformers of India Senegal, Social reformers of India Serbia, Social reformers of India Seychelles, Social reformers of India Sierra Leone, Social reformers of India Singapore, Social reformers of India Slovakia, Social reformers of India Slovenia, Social reformers of India Solomon Islands, Social reformers of India Somalia, Social reformers of India South Africa, Social reformers of India Spain, Social reformers of India Sri Lanka, Social reformers of India Sudan, Social reformers of India Suriname, Social reformers of India Swaziland, Social reformers of India Sweden, Social reformers of India Switzerland, Social reformers of India Syria, Social reformers of India Taiwan, Social reformers of India Tajikistan, Social reformers of India Tanzania, Social reformers of India Thailand, Social reformers of India Togo, Social reformers of India Tonga, Social reformers of India Trinidad & Tobago, Social reformers of India Tunisia, Social reformers of India Turkey, Social reformers of India Turkmenistan, Social reformers of India Tuvalu, Social reformers of India Uganda, Social reformers of India Ukraine, Social reformers of India United Arab Emirates, Social reformers of India United Kingdom, Social reformers of India United States, Social reformers of India Uruguay, Social reformers of India Uzbekistan, Social reformers of India Vanuatu, Social reformers of India Vatican City, Social reformers of India Venezuela, Social reformers of India Vietnam, Social reformers of India Yemen, Social reformers of India Zambia, Social reformers of India Zimbabwe, etc.

Social reformers of India in the United States

Social reformers of India is also an object of search of many Americans, from all cities and states of the USA. The following phrases are usually used: Social reformers of India New York City, Social reformers of India NY, Social reformers of India Los Angeles, Social reformers of India LA, Social reformers of India Chicago, Social reformers of India Houston, Social reformers of India Phoenix, Social reformers of India Philadelphia, Social reformers of India San Antonio, Social reformers of India San Diego, Social reformers of India Dallas, Social reformers of India San Jose, Social reformers of India Detroit, Social reformers of India Jacksonville, Social reformers of India Indianapolis, Social reformers of India San Francisco, Social reformers of India Columbus, Social reformers of India Austin, Social reformers of India Memphis, Social reformers of India Fort Worth, Social reformers of India Baltimore, Social reformers of India Charlotte, Social reformers of India El Paso, Social reformers of India Milwaukee, Social reformers of India Boston, Social reformers of India Seattle, Social reformers of India Denver, Social reformers of India Washington, Social reformers of India Alabama, Social reformers of India Alaska, Social reformers of India Arizona, Social reformers of India Arkansas, Social reformers of India California, Social reformers of India Colorado, Social reformers of India Connecticut, Social reformers of India Delaware, Social reformers of India Florida, Social reformers of India Georgia, Social reformers of India Hawaii, Social reformers of India Idaho, Social reformers of India Illinois, Social reformers of India Indiana, Social reformers of India Iowa, Social reformers of India Kansas, Social reformers of India Kentucky, Social reformers of India Louisiana, Social reformers of India Maine, Social reformers of India Maryland, Social reformers of India Massachusetts, Social reformers of India Michigan, Social reformers of India Minnesota, Social reformers of India Mississippi, Social reformers of India Missouri, Social reformers of India Montana, Social reformers of India Nebraska, Social reformers of India Nevada, Social reformers of India New Hampshire, Social reformers of India New Jersey, Social reformers of India New Mexico, Social reformers of India New York, Social reformers of India North Carolina, Social reformers of India North Dakota, Social reformers of India Ohio, Social reformers of India Oklahoma, Social reformers of India Oregon, Social reformers of India Pennsylvania, Social reformers of India Rhode Island, Social reformers of India South Carolina, Social reformers of India South Dakota, Social reformers of India Tennessee, Social reformers of India Texas, Social reformers of India Utah, Social reformers of India Vermont, Social reformers of India Virginia, Social reformers of India Washington, Social reformers of India West Virginia, Social reformers of India Wisconsin, Social reformers of India Wyoming, etc.

   
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