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Words related to memsahib

a woman sahib

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Her cast of neighbourhoods extends from Vasant Vihar, where she settles into the life of an expat memsahib to the chiaroscuro confusion of Matia Mahal, where the Rahmatullah Hotel continues to serve hope and nutrition to the poor.
India) have arranged contributions in sections on the range of memsahib's writings, her fiction, colonial sahib's depictions of the memsahib, and postcolonial perspectives.
A ripple ran through the crowded room where most people sat on their haunches on the floor, the few chairs scattered in the corners reserved for the better dressed--the sahibs and memsahibs bringing their house servants or gardeners or drivers for surgery.
The notion of a lower caste Indian boy being patronised by the memsahib Miss Havisham gives Gupta the opportunity for some crude and, you might have thought, rather redundant anti-colonial gestures.
Part 2 includes an introduction (285-88), Begum Barve (289-358), Mickey and the Memsahib (359-408).
Memsahib, I cook so good curry, can make beef and chicken"; "I cook and clean for little, please memsahib, I have many children.
Sen occasionally uses a term, such as rijstaffel, before defining it, and she also presumes readers will be familiar with the term memsahib.
In those Indian hill stations, though, the late-teen Kipling encountered the mature memsahib in quantity, and was fascinated.
In addition, favouring after over before discourages direct confrontations of colonialism in contemporaneous records, such as the novels and stories about British women in colonial India by Canadian author and journalist Sara Jeannette Duncan, including The Simple Adventures of a Memsahib (1893), The Path of a Star (1899), The Pool in the Desert (1903), Set in Authority (1906), The Burnt Offering (1909), and The Consort (1912).
Already, her future Romanian neighbours are excited about the arrival of someone who perfectly fits their idea of an eccentric British memsahib.
of 1934, one lady was sitting in a daze reduced to rubble; Memsahib,
Cars of bitter-sweet smelling leather upholstery and clubbable, self-made men who liked to call their wives memsahib.
The Memsahib (Rosemary) would take us to one side and ask, 'Do you know where his Indian wife is?
In the 1970s, BBC TV's 'British Empire' series dramatized the Mutiny by placing a cannon on Bagshot Common, strapping to it a wretched 'Pandy' (mutineer), placing a memsahib nearby on a horse, rattling the drums and dispatching the 'Pandy' whose blood spattered the memsahib.