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Wednesday, 5 September 2018

India through a traveller's eyes long question

 India through a traveller's eyes long question and answer

Q.1. How does Pearl S.Buck describe Kashmir ?
Ans. Buck has admired Kashmir and the unparallel beauty of  kashmiri people. A young Indian friend of pearl S.Buck has married a Kashmiri man, having has hair dark and eyes clear green. He possesses a lovely cream skin. His personality is most impressive with a handsome look like the "Greek". The author apprehends that people of that region in Kashmir are most probably belonging to the "Caucasian race".

Q.2. How has India influenced the word in the post Independent era ?

Ans. India influenced the world in the post independent age by presenting an example of the amazing way of unexpected appearing in the life of other people from the different part of the world. It is crystal clear from the detailed description how the Indians made a third group between the south Africans, and the black and white citing example, she further adds that her family doctor was an Indian. Why he was interested with her being an American living in China.

Q.3. what Lesson had India taught the humanity by gaining Independence ?
Ans. India won its freedom struggle in the last, after a pretty long period of its non-violent movement, ssatyagraha and other peaceful means to fight for their civil rights and independence against British rule. They raised their voice under the able leadership of Gandhi. India had taught a lesson to the humanity that war and killing achieve nothing but loss and ruin. At the same time it is also necessary to obtain peace, brotherhood and an atmosphere of cordiality to assure a noble end.

Q.4. What was the psychological impact of colonisation on Ondian people ?
Ans. There was deep unrest among the youths and intellectuals of towns, cities and villages. They were kept idle without any work. There was much frustration against colonisation in the minds of Indian people who were against the British policy. Thousands of young intellectuals trained in English schools for jobs were unemployed, because jobs were most insufficient and were limited too in the civil services. They were mentally disturbed and annoyed. The old super structure of the empire was rigid to offer jobs to the people. As such there was hatred and dislike throughout againt the government and they were struggling hard to throwout the British imperialism. On the whole, Indian people were psychologically against the govt.

Q.5. Who, according to Buck, could be the leaders or Indian people ?
Ans. According to Buck, the person or person who had sacrificing capacity to serve the people selflessly could be the real leaders of Indian people. A man leading the life of a saint leaving all his desires aside for the sake of some ideals would be the most befitted person for the same. Idealistic person possesses qulities such as honesty, high mindedness, keeping up promises, firm determination and so on. Mahatma Gandhi was a saint in the sense preserving all the aforsaid qualities. As such he was the uncontroversial leader of Indian people. 


Q.6. What are some of the features of Indian family life, as noticed by Buck ?
Ans. Buck had studied many aspects of India's culture and traditions, thoroughly and minutely. 
                                              Some of the features of Indian family life, she noticed personally are as follows-
(i) Indians pay respect to their elders and ergard them as their superiors in all means. They follow their instruction and advices. The real master of the house is he who is senior in all respect and must be the oldest among the family members in the family.
(ii) They are religious-minded in their social and family life even. "Religion is ever present in Indian life", Buck observed.
(iii) They take their meals on the ground, in fresh green banana leaves and water in fresh pottery made of soil to be broken after meal.
(iv) They wash their hands before taking their meals and eat with bare hands without using spoons ans forks and that too from their right hands.            

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