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Dong Tracy Dong Mr. Rice Patterns of Civilization 8 February, 2012 Annotated Bibliography Primary Sources Adams, Jad.

Gandhi: The True Man behind Modern India. New York: Pegasus, 2011. Print.


This hagiography is about how Gandhi was able to protest against the British rule through a non-violent disobedience. It talks about Gandhi's drive and his vision for a better life in India. In addition, it centers on how he was able to change the rule of India after two hundred years of India under the British rule. Gandhi, Rajmohan. Gandhi: The Man, His People, and the Empire. Berkeley: U of California P, 2008. Print. Written by Mahatma Gandhi's grandson, this book describes Gandhi's beliefs and his political campaigns. The book greatly captures the passion Gandhi had for his perception of a non-violent disobedience and how much he cared for his country's independence. Additionally, it goes into detail of what Gandhi had to go through in order to gain India's freedom from Great Britain. Secondary Sources 1857 Revolt in India. N.d. BBC. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Jan. 2012. A painting showing the Indian Rebellion of 1857 against the British rule.

Dong Furbee, Mary, and Mike Furbee. The Importance of Mohandas Gandhi. San Diego: Lucent, 2000. Print. About Mohandas Gandhi's life, this book focuses on how Gandhi was able to make great influence in society. It explains how he was able to come up with his philosophy and campaign of the Salt March. Moreover, it accounts for the troubles and obstacles Gandhi had to go through in order to gain India's independence nonviolently. Gandhi Bapu behind jail. N.d. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Jan. 2012. This is a photograph of Gandhi in jail. "Gandhi Leads Civil Disobedience." A&E Television Networks, 2012. Web. 10 Jan. 2012. Although short, this article goes in-depth on how Gandhi was able to lead his


civil disobedience act of the Salt March. The article describes Gandhi's experience of his hardships with the British government. Furthermore, it explains how Gandhi was able to make compromise with the British in order to gain India's freedom from Great Britain. Gandhi, Mohandas. Letter from Gandhi to the Viceroy, Lord Irwin. 2 Mar. 1930. British Library. N.p., n.d. Web. 31 Jan. 2012. A picture of the letter Gandhi sent to the viceroy, Lord Irwin about criticizing the British rule. GandhiServe Foundation. Footage - Gandhi - 1930 March 12, #01. GandhiServe Foundation. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Jan. 2012. This video is of Gandhi and his followers during his Salt March.

Dong Gandhi with Followers. N.d. Think Quest. N.p., n.d. Web. 22 Jan. 2012. Photograph of Gandhi speaking to his followers. Graham, Scott. "The March to Dandi." Emory University. U of Emory, 1998. Web. 7 Jan. 2012.


This website centering on the Salt March, goes into great detail on describing how the experience of the Salt March was like. It covers what life was like for the Indians before and after the march. Additionally, it explains Gandhi's influence to India from his non-violence disobedience act. Indian Freedom Struggle . N.d. Open Letters. N.p., n.d. Web. 23 Jan. 2012. A photograph on April 6, 1947, after India finally gains their independence after two hundred years. Lal, Vinay. "Manas: History and Politics, East India Company." Manas: India and Its Neighbors. UCLA, 2011. Web. 18 Jan. 2012. This website focuses on the purpose of the East India Company. It covers how the large English company was able to create monopolies and take advantage of the Indians. Furthermore, it ties the connection between the company and the British rule over India. Map of British Indian Empire. 1909. Edinburgh Geographical Institute, n.d. Web. 25 Jan. 2012. A Map of India under the British rule. Moss, Clay. Flag of the British Rule in India. N.d. CRW Flags. N.p., 1 Oct. 2005. Web. 20 Jan. 2012. The flag of India while they were under the British rule.

Dong Salt March Route. N.d. Home Page. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Jan. 2012.


A map of the route Gandhi, and his followers took on their two hundred forty mile salt march to violate the salt tax. Shephard, Thomas Hosmer. East India House. 1807. BBC. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Jan. 2012. A painting of the East India House.