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Young Bengal, Ramakrishna , Arya Samaj movements (in Hindi)
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Chapter 2 part-D

Aartee Mishra is teaching live on Unacademy Plus

Aartee Mishra
Delhi University Topper Post Graduation in History YouTube & Telegram Channel - Rank secure. Successfully Taught 40 GS Batches/ Motivator

Unacademy user
Sir please tell me where is the editorial analysis video? Plz make a video on that too and plz make the slides in a way that they are kind of notes themselves...It'll be extremely helpful. Thanks alot sir.
Maam its become difficult after sometime to remember thr chronology of events or thr explaination given by you . How to remeber all these events with stories
'15 saal tak bhatakte rahe satya ki talash me' hahaha.... Can't stop laughing ma'am...
mem bahut acha padati Ho bahut ache se samjha me ata
u r one of the best teacher of this platefrom
  1. Daily Lecture Series Spectrum's A brief history of Modern India Religious and Social Reform Movements- Part D Hindi By Aartee Mishra

  2. l am Aartee Mishra Graduated from Delhi University, Topper in all my semesters, Pursuing P.G and preparing for CSE. You can findall my courses at https:/ Also by Downloading the Unacademy Learning app from the Google Playstore

  3. Young Bengal Movement and Henry Vivian Derozio (1809-31) During the late 1820s and early 1830s, there emerged a radical, intellectual trend among the youth in Bengal, which came to be known as the Young Bengal Movement'. A young Anglo-lndian, Henry Vivian Derozio, who taught at the Hindu College from 1826 to 1831, was the leader and inspirer of this progressive trend The Derozians lacked any real link with the masses; for instance, they failed to take up the peasants' cause In fact, their radicalism was bookish in character. But, despite their limitations, the Derozians carried forward Roy's tradition of public education on social, economic and political questions For instance, they demanded induction of Indians in higher grades of services, protection of ryots from oppressive zamindars, better treatment to Indian labour abroad in British colonies, revision of the Company's charter, freedom of press and trial by jury

  4. Ishwar Chandra Vidyasagar He was determined to break the priestly monopoly of scriptural knowledge, and for this he opened the Sanskrit College to non-brahmins. He introduced western thought in Sanskrit College to break the self-imposed isolation of Sanskritic learning The Bethune School, founded in Calcutta, was the first fruit of the powerful movement for women's education that arose in the 1840s and 1850s Paramhansa Mandalis Founded in 1849 in Maharashtra, the founders of these Mandalis believed in one God. They were primarily interested in breaking caste rules. At their meetings food cooked by lower caste people was taken by the members. These Mandalis also advocated widow remarriage and women's education. Branches of Paramhansa Mandalis existed in Poona, Satara and other towns of Maharashtra

  5. The Ramakrishna Movement The didactic nationalism of the Brahma Samaj appealed more to the intellectual elite in Bengal, while the average Bengali found more emotional satisfaction in the cult of bhakti and yoga The teachings of Ramakrishna Paramhansa (1834-86), a poor priest at the Kali temple in Dakshineshwar, Calcutta, formed the basis of the Ramakrishna Movement. Two objectives of the movement were To bring into existence a band of monks dedicated to a life of renunciation and practical spirituality, from among whom teachers and workers would be sent out to spread the universal message of Vedanta as illustrated in the life of Ramakrishna In conjunction with lay disciples to carry on preaching, philanthropic and charitable works, looking tapon all men, women and children, irrespective of caste, creed or colour, as veritable manifestations of the Divine Parainhansa himself founded the Ramakrishna Math with his young monastic disciples as a nucleus to fulfil the first objective. The second objective was taken up by Swami Vivekananda after Ramakrishna's death when he founded the Ramakrishna Mission in 1897. The headquarters of the Mission are at Belur near Calcutta.

  6. Dayanand Saraswati and Arya Samaj The Arya Samaj Movement, revivalist in form though not in content, was the result of a reaction to western influences. Its founder, Dayanand. Saraswati (or Mulshankar, 1824-83) was born in the old Morvi state in Gujarat in a brahmin family He wandered as an ascetic for fifteen years (1845-60) in search of truth. The first Arya Samaj unit was formally set up by him at Bombay in 1875 and later the headquarters of the Samaj were established at Lahore. Dayanand's views were published in his famous work, Satyarth Prakash (The True Exposition). Dayanand's vision of India ineuded a classless and casteless society, a united India (religiously, socially and nationally), and an India free from foreign rule, with Aryan religion being the common religion of all He took inspiration from the Vedas and considered them to be "India's Rock of Ages", the infallible and the true original seed of Hinduism He gave the slogan "Back to the Vedas

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