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Sukhdev Thapar

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Title: Sukhdev Thapar  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Revolutionary movement for Indian independence, Navalpreet Rangi, March 23, Ludhiana, Hindustan Socialist Republican Association
Collection: 1907 Births, 1931 Deaths, 20Th-Century Executions by British India, 20Th-Century Executions by the United Kingdom, Executed Indian People, Executed Revolutionaries, Hindustan Socialist Republican Association, Indian People Executed by Hanging, Indian Revolutionaries, People Executed by British India, People Executed by British India by Hanging, People Executed by Hanging, People Executed for Murdering Police Officers, People from Ludhiana, Prisoners and Detainees of British India, Punjabi People, Revolutionary Movement for Indian Independence
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Sukhdev Thapar

Sukhdev Thapar
Organization Hindustan Socialist Republican Association
Movement Indian Independence movement

Sukhdev Thapar (15 May 1907-23 March 1931) was a revolutionary, born in Ludhiana, Punjab, British India. He was a punjabi hindu khatri by caste

Contents

  • Revolutionary activities 1
  • See also 2
  • References 3
  • Further reading 4

Revolutionary activities

Sukhdev Thapar was a member of the Naujawan Bharat Sabha, an organisation involved in various activities intended mainly to prepare youths for the struggle for independence and putting an end to communalism.

Sukhdev is best remembered for his involvement in the Lahore Conspiracy Case of 18 December 1928 and its aftermath. He was an accomplice of Bhagat Singh, and Shivaram Rajguru, whose conspiracy led to the assassination of Deputy Superintendent of Police, J. P. Saunders in 1928 in response to the violent death of a veteran leader, Lala Lajpat Rai. After the Central Assembly Hall bombings in New Delhi on 8 April 1929, the conspirators were arrested and convicted of their crime.

Statues of Bhagat Singh, Rajguru and Sukhdev

On 23 March 1931, the three men were hanged. Their bodies were secretly cremated on the banks of the Satluj river.

See also

References

Further reading

  • Noorani, Abdul Gafoor Abdul Majeed (2001) [1996]. The Trial of Bhagat Singh: Politics of Justice. Oxford University Press.  
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