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Incongruities in Indian Constitution

By Murthy, BS

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Book Id: WPLBN0100303702
Format Type: PDF eBook:
File Size: 0.1 MB
Reproduction Date: 7/23/2021

Title: Incongruities in Indian Constitution  
Author: Murthy, BS
Language: English
Subject: Constitutional studies, Indian Constitution, Indian democracy, Non Fiction, Social sciences, Religion and politics, Muslim appeasement, Indian partition, Gandhi and Ambedkar, Social studies, Muslim appeasement, Religious conversions, Demographic studies , Political Science, Hinduism, Hinduism today, Hindutva, Indic studies, Indology, Indian Muslims, Hinduphobia, Hindu bias, Indian history, ,
Collections: Authors Community, Sociology
Publication Date:
Publisher: Self Imprint
Member Page: BS Murthy


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Murthy, B. B. (2021). Incongruities in Indian Constitution. Retrieved from

Needless to say, the copy (from other constitutions) and paste (in the Indian Constitution) work of the so-called framers of our constitution, comprising of the Semitic-naïve caste Hindus and a well-informed, though embittered dalit, as argued above, needs a pragmatic overhaul, for which the level of Hindu awareness about the Abrahamic outrage against their sanātana dharma has to raise to self-respecting heights of Himalayan proportions, hopefully.

It is time for WE THE PEOPLE OF INDIA, over seventy years after our fathers, or be it grandfathers, had adopted the constitution, to factor the new realities into a more equitable document? After all, isn’t the level playing field the theme song of the modern world order? And the Hindu emotional grievance is that they are denied just that in the religious plane in the country that their forbears made their own before all others.

Muhammad Ali Jinnah got what he wanted for Indian Musalmans though in time, their Quranic zeal turned Pakistan into a Rogue State. What of India, the product of an irony of a partition in that while some Musalmans walked away with one-fourth of its land, others stayed back to nurse their separatist dogma in its truncated bosom? While the Hindu nationalists lamented about the loss of their ancient land, the Musalman intellectuals were alarmed at their reduced numbers vis-à-vis the Hindus. Even as the Golwalkars articulated the Hindu frustration in shrill tones, the Maulana Azads voiced the Muslim apprehensions in secular tunes. Whatever, as Pakistan became an Islamic State for the Musalmans, India remained a habitat of varied interest groups, the Musalmans included! While the Indian political classes were beset with a sense of loss that partition brought in in its wake, the Hindu intellectuals were upset by the age-old caste guilt that the reform movement occasioned in their collective consciousness.


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