Preliminary Examination of the Civil Services Examination for recruitment to the Services and Posts mentioned below will be held by the Union Public Service Commission on 12th June, 2011 in accordance with the Rules published by the Department of Personnel & Training in the Gazette of India. This will be held for following posts, (i) Indian Administrative Service. (ii) Indian Foreign Service. (iii) Indian Police Service. (iv) Indian P & T Accounts & Finance Service, Group ‘A’. (v) Indian Audit and Accounts Service, Group ‘A’. (vi) Indian Revenue Service (Customs and Central Excise), Group ‘A’. (vii) Indian Defence Accounts Service, Group ‘A’. (viii) Indian Revenue Service (I.T.), Group ‘A’. (ix) Indian Ordnance Factories Service, Group ‘A’ (Assistant Works Manager, Administration). (x) Indian Postal Service, Group ‘A’. (xi) Indian Civil Accounts Service, Group ‘A’. (xii) Indian Railway Traffic Service, Group ‘A’. (xiii) Indian Railway Accounts Service, Group 'A'. (xiv) Indian Railway Personnel Service, Group ‘A’. (xv) Post of Assistant Security Commissioner in Railway Protection Force, Group ‘A’ (xvi) Indian Defence Estates Service, Group ‘A’. (xvii) Indian Information Service (Junior Grade), Group ‘A’. (xviii) Indian Trade Service, Group 'A' (Gr. III). (xix) Indian Corporate Law Service, Group "A". (xx) Armed Forces Headquarters Civil Service, Group ‘B’ (Section Officer’s Grade). (xxi) Delhi, Andaman & Nicobar Islands, Lakshadweep, Daman & Diu and Dadra & Nagar Haveli Civil Service, Group 'B'. (xxii) Delhi, Andaman & Nicobar Islands, Lakshadweep, Daman & Diu and Dadra & Nagar Haveli Police Service, Group 'B'. (xxiii) Pondicherry Civil Service, Group 'B'. (xxiv) Pondicherry Police Service, Group 'B'.

(B) PLAN OF EXAMINATION : The Civil Services Examination will consist of two successive stages (vide Appendix I Section-I below). (i) Civil Services Preliminary Examination (Objective type) for the selection of candidates for the Main Examination; and (ii) Civil Services Main Examination (Written and Interview) for the selection of candidates for the various Services and posts noted above. Applications are now invited for the Preliminary Examination only. Candidates who

are declared by the Commission to have qualified for admission to the Main Examination will have to apply again, in the Detailed Application Form which would be supplied to them. The Main Examination is likely to be held in October/November Scheme and subjects for the Preliminary and Main Examinations. A. Preliminary Examination The Examination shall comprise two compulsory papers of 200 marks each. NOTE (i) Both the question papers will be of the objective type (multiple choice questions). (ii) The question papers will be set both in Hindi and English. However, questions relating to English Language Comprehension skills of Class X level will be tested through passages from English Language only without providing Hindi translation thereof in the question paper. (iii) Details of the syllabi are indicated in Part A of Section III. (iv) Each paper will be of two hours duration. Blind candidates will however, be allowed an extra time of twenty minutes at each paper. B. Main Examination The written examination will consist of the following papers : Paper I One of the Indian 300 marks languages to be selected by the candidate from the Languages included in the Eighth Schedule to the Constitution. Paper II English 300 marks Paper III Essay 200 marks Papers IV General Studies 300 marks and V for each paper Papers VI Any two 300 marks VII, VIII subjects to for each and IX be selected from paper the list of the optional subjects set out in para 2 below. Each subject will have two papers. Interview Test will carry 300 marks.

NOTE (i) The papers on Indian Languages and English will be of Matriculation or equivalent standard and will be of qualifying nature; the marks obtained in these papers will not be counted for ranking. NOTE (ii) Evaluation of the papers, namely, 'Essay, 'General Studies' and Optional Subjects of all candidates would be done simultaneously along with evaluation of their qualifying papers on 'Indian languages' and English' but the papers on 'Essay', General Studies' and 'Optional Subjects' of only such candidates will be taken cognizance of as attain such minimum standard as may be fixed by the Commission at their discretion for the qualifying papers on 'Indian language' and 'English' and, therefore, the marks in 'Essay' 'General studies and Optional subjects' will not be disclosed to those candidates who fail to obtain such minimum qualifying standard in 'Indian language and 'English'.

NOTE (iii) The paper-I on Indian Languages will not, however, be compulsory for candidates hailing from the North-Eastern States of Arunachal Pradesh, Manipur,Meghalaya, Mizoram and Nagaland and also for candidates hailing from the State of Sikkim. NOTE (iv) For the Language papers, the script to be used by the candidates will be as under :– Language Script 1. Assamese Assamese 2. Bengali Bengali 3. Bodo Devanagari 4. Dogri Devanagari 5. Gujarati Gujarati 6. Hindi Devanagari 7. Kannada Kannada 8. Kashmiri Persian 9. Konkani Devanagari 10. Maithili Devanagari 11. Malayalam Malayalam 12. Manipuri Bengali 13. Marathi Devanagari 14. Nepali Devanagari 15. Oriya Oriya 16. Punjabi Gurumukhi 17. Sanskrit Devanagari 18. Santali Devanagari or Olchiki 19. Sindhi Devanagari or Arabic 20. Tamil Tamil 21. Telugu Telugu 22. Urdu Persian NOTE : For Santali language, question paper will be printed in Devanagari script; but candidates will be free to answer either in Devanagari script or in Olchiki. 2. List of optional subjects for Main Examination Agriculture Animal Husbandry & Veterinary Science Anthropology Botany Chemistry Civil Engineering Commerce and Accountancy Economics Electrical Engineering Geography Geology History Law Management Mathematics Mechanical Engineering

Papers I and II above in any one of the languages included in the Eighth Schedule to the Constitution or in English. Manipuri. In no circumstances. if any. Kashmiri. except the language papers viz. Telugu. Punjabi. (iii) Each paper will be of three hours duration. will they be allowed the help of a scribe to write the answers for them. Russian. Tamil. (vi) The question papers other than language papers will be set both in Hindi and English. (ii) An extra time of twenty minutes per hour shall be permitted for the candidates with . Marathi. German. (d) Mathematics and Statistics. a deduction will be made on this account from the total marks otherwise accruing to them and in extreme cases. (c) Anthropology and Sociology. be allowed an extra time of thirty minutes at each paper. however. Santali. viz. (v) Candidates exercising the option to answer papers III to IX in any one of the languages included in the Eighth Schedule to the Constitution may. (f) Management and Public Administration. Civil Engineering. note that if theymisuse the above rule. English. in addition to the version in the language opted by them. Dogri. (iv) Candidates will have the option to answer all the question papers. (g) Of the Engineering subjects. Persian. Kannada. Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering–not more than one subject. NOTE (i) Candidates will not be allowed to offer the following combinations of subjects:– (a) Political Science & International Relations and Public Administration. Gujarati. (ii) The question papers for the examination will be of conventional (essay) type. However. Candidates should. (vii) The details of the syllabi are set out in Part B of Section-III. Hindi. Urdu. blind candidates will be allowed to write the examination with the help of a scribe.. Bodo. Nepali. their script(s) will not be valued for being in an unauthorised medium.Medical Science Philosophy Physics Political Science and International Relations Psychology Public Administration Sociology Statistics Zoology Literature of one of the following languages : Arabic. Assamese. Malayalam. Chinese. Pali. Sanskrit. French. (h) Animal Husbandry & Veterinary Science and Medical Science. Oriya. however. if they so desire. "General Instructions (Preliminary as well as Main Examination)" : (i) Candidates must write the papers in their own hand. Konkani. (e) Agriculture and Animal Husbandry & Veterinary Science. Sindhi. (b) Commerce & Accountancy and Management. Maithili. Bengali. give English version within brackets of only the description of the technical terms. Blind candidates will.

11th and 12th history NCERT. Books. Violation of all or any of the said instructions shall entail the cancellation of the candidature of the blind candidate in addition to any other action that the UPSC may take against the scribe. his/her conduct inside the examination hall and the manner in which and extent to which he/she can help the blind candidate in writing the Civil Services Examination shall be governed by the instructions issued by the UPSC in this regard. orders of magnitude.(200 marks) Duration: Two hours r Comprehension r Interpersonal skills including communication skills. r History of India and Indian National Movement. Public Policy. no scribe shallbe permitted to such candidates. etc. Economic Geography of India and the World.locomotor disability and cerebral palsy where dominant (writing) extremity is affected to the extent of slowing the performance of function (minimum of 40% impairment) in the Civil Services (Main) Examination only. NOTE 1 : The eligibility conditions of a scribe. Social Sector initiatives.that do not require subject specialisation r General Science. Political System. r General issues on Environmental Ecology. However.) . SYLLABI FOR THE EXAMINATION PART-A PRELIMINARY EXAMINATION The Examination shall comprise two compulsory papers of 200 marks each. Poverty. Geography – 5th to 12th geography NCERT POLITY.HINDU AND CHRONICLE MAGAZINES ECONOMY.Constitution. etc. Demographics.Physical.UMA KAPILA Paper II.(200 marks) Duration : Two hours r Current events of national and international importance. etc. r Indian and World Geography . r Economic and Social Development . Rights Issues. r Logical reasoning and analytical ability r Decision-making and problemsolving r General mental ability r Basic numeracy (numbers and their relations. r Indian Polity and Governance . Panchayati Raj. Inclusion.History. Bio-diversity and Climate Change .Sustainable Development.M LAXMIKANT FOR INDIAN POLITY CURRENT AFFAIRS. Social. Paper I .

The scope of the syllabus for the optional subject papers for the examination isbroadly of the honours degree level i.GRAMMER ENGLISH ANY NICE BOOK MENTAL ABILITY. data sufficiency etc. BOOKS.e. . graphs.Class X level) r English Language Comprehension skills (Class X level). (iv) Short Essay (v) Translation from English to the Indian language and vice-versa. The pattern of questions would be broadly as follows :(i) Comprehension of given passages.GENERAL STUDIES MANUAL Note 1 : Questions relating to English Language Comprehension skills of Class X level (last item in the Syllabus of PaperII) will be tested through passages from English language only without providing Hindi translation thereof in the question paper.AGGARWAL TATA MC GRAW HILL. In the case of Engineering and law. the level corresponds to the bachelor's degree. . objective type. tables. a level higher than the bachelors degree and lower than the masters degree. Data interpretation (charts. PART-B MAIN EXAMINATION The main Examination is intended to assess the overall intellectual traits and depth of understanding of candidates rather than merely the range of their information and memory. Note 2 : The questions will be of multiple choice. (ii) Precis Writing (iii) Usage and Vocabulary (iv) Short Essay INDIAN LANGUAGES (i) Comprehension of given passages. (ii) Precis Writing (iii) Usage and Vocabulary.(Class X level). and to express his ideas clearly and correctly in English/Indian language concerned. COMPULSORY SUBJECTS ENGLISH AND INDIAN LANGUAGUES The aim of the paper is to test the candidate's ability to read and understand serious discursive prose.

The choice of subjects will be given. economic and social geography of India. objectives and demands. History of Modern India and Indian Culture : The History of Modern India will cover history of the Country from about the middle of nineteenth century and would also include questions on important personalities who shaped the freedom movement and social reforms. questions will be on the physical. Credit will be given for effective and exact expression. such as the following: (i) The Indian economy and issues relating to planning. administrative and other issues emerging from the politicoadministrative system prevalent in the country. mobilization of resources. development and employment. and ability to analyze. . The part relating to Indian culture will cover all aspects of Indian culture from the ancient to modern times as well as principal features of literature. The marks obtained inthese papers will not be counted for ranking.Note 1 : The Papers on Indian Languages and English will be of Matriculation or equivalent standard and will be of qualifying nature only. Current National Issues and Topics of Social Relevance : This part is intended to test the candidate’sawareness of current national issues and topics of social relevance in present-day India. legal. GENERAL STUDIES General Guidelines: The nature and standard of questions in the General Studies papers will be such that a well-educated person will be able to answer them without any specialized study. Note 2 : The candidates will have to answer the English and Indian Languages papers in English and the respective Indianlanguage (except where translation is involved). meaningful and succinct answers. growth. They will be expected to keep closely to the subject of the essay to arrange their ideas in orderly fashion. ESSAY Candidates will be required to write an essay on a specific topic. The questions are likely to test the candidate’s basic understanding of all relevant issues. 2. The candidates must give relevant. which will have relevance for a career in Civil Services. 4. The questions will be such as to test a candidate’s general awareness of a variety of subjects. 3. and take a view on conflicting socio-economic goals. and to write concisely. PAPER – I 1. arts and architecture. Geography of India : In this part. Constitution of India and Indian Polity: This part will include questions on the Constitution of India as well as all constitutional.

2. W. (vi) Issues relating to good governance and accountability to the citizens including the maintenance of human rights.. 4. 5.II 1.M. questions will test the candidate’s awareness of the developments in the field of science and technology.ALL ABOVWE BOOKS FOR PRELIMS EXCEPT ENGLISH BOOK FOLLOWING ADDITIONAL BOOKS ARE REQUIRED AS FOLLOWS 1.(ii) Issues arising from the social and economic exclusion of large sections from the benefits of development. Security and defence related matters.INTERNATIONAL RELATION.O. (iii) Other issues relating to the development and management of human resource. the role and functions of I. medical research and pharmaceuticals. conservation of natural resources and national heritage. (iv) Health issues including the management of Public Health. Developments in the Field of Science & Technology. which influence India’s economic interaction with other countries and international institutions. Health education and ethical concerns regarding health-care. ecological preservation. biotechnology and related issues regarding intellectual property rights. PAPER . information technology.KHANNN 2.STASTICS – SPECTRUM PUBLICATION . nanotechnology. Syllabus of the some of the optional subjects as follows BOOKS. India and the World : This part will include questions to test candidate’s awareness of India’s relationship with the world in various spheres such as the following:Foreign Affairs with special emphasis on India’s relations with neighbouring countries and in the region. India’s Economic Interaction with the World : In this part. (vii) Environmental issues.. issues. (v) Law enforcement.F. International Affairs and Institutions : This part will include questions on important events in world affairs and on international institutions. 3. WIPO etc. foreign investment. and conflicts. graphical or diagrammatical form and to interpret them. IT and space : In this part. graphs and diagrams This part will test the candidate’s ability to draw conclusions from information presented in statistical.T. Statistical analysis. and of probity in public life. space and basic ideas about computers. The Indian Diaspora and its contribution to India and the world. Nuclear policy. World Bank. gas and energy flows. internal security and related issues such as the preservation of communal harmony. questions will be on economic and trade issues such as foreign trade. economic and diplomacy issues relating to oil. robotics.

5. Slope development. Heat budget of the earth. Origin and evolution of the earth’s crust. regional synthesis. Recent views on mountain building. Factors influencing world distribution of plants and animals. Social forestry. Thornthwaite’s and Trewartha’s classification of world climates. Applied climatology and Urban climate. Channel morphology. 4. Degradation and conservation. 3. Koppen’s.SPECTRUM PUBLICATION 4. Major gene pool centres. Classification and distribution of soils. atmospheric stability and instability. Weather and Climate. agroforestry. Climatology: Temperature and pressure belts of the world.3. Environmental Geography: Principle of ecology.NATIONAL EVENTS – FRONTLINE. Environmental hazards and remedial measures. Global climatic change and role and response of man in climatic changes. Denudation chronology. Fundamentals of geomagnetism. Earthquakes and Tsunamis. Monsoons and jet streams. Marine resources: biotic. Indian and Pacific Oceans. Planetary and local winds. Environmental degradation. Temperature and salinity of the oceans. mineral and energy resources. Isostasy. Geosynclines. Coral reefs. Ecosystem their management and conservation. Plate tectonics. Influence of man on ecology and environment. Problems of deforestation and conservation measures. Ocean deposits. Dichotomy and dualism. management and conservation. Wild life. Soil erosion. sealevel changes. Temperate and tropical cyclones. endogenetic and exogenetic forces. Human Geography: 1. Physical conditions of theearth’s interior. Biodiversity and sustainable development. economic geology and environment. law of the sea and marine pollution. currents and tides. Soil profile. Atmospheric circulation. Applied Geomorphology : Geohydrology.SOCIAL ISSUES. Biogeography: Genesis of soils. Continental drift. Vulcanicity. Types and distribution of precipitation. . Hydrological cycle. Geomorphology: Factors controlling landform development. Air masses and fronto genesis. CHRONICLE MAGAZIONE WITH HINDU PAPER 5- GEOGRAPHY PAPER – I PRINCIPLES OF GEOGRAPHY Physical Geography: 1. Environmental policy. Heat and salt budgets. Waves. Erosion surfaces. Perspectives in Human Geography: Areal differentiation. Oceanography: Bottom topography of the Atlantic. coral bleaching. Environmentalism. Global and regional ecological changes and imbalances. Environmental education and legislation. 2. Concepts of geomorphic cycles and Landscape development . Human ecological adaptations.

Physiographic regions. Energy crisis. Regional Planning: Concept of a region. World agriculture: typology of agricultural regions. Functional classification of towns. Population theories. patterns of world trade. surface and ground water. behavioural. Languages. World resources and their distribution. Food security. 3. Laws of international boundaries and frontiers. Planning for sustainable development. environmental issues in regional planning. effects and remedies. regional development strategies.Natural vegetation. Drainage system and watersheds. Urban morphology: Concepts of primate city and rank-size rule. Resources: Land. Marxian and demographictransition models. demographic attributes.SUVINDER SINGH CLIMATOLOY.MAJID HUSSAIN PAPER – II GEOGRAPHY OF INDIA 1. Malthusian. Rural urban fringe. Human development index. Structureand relief. minerals. human and welfare approaches. agricultural inputs and productivity. Sustainable development of cities. Types and patterns of rural settlements. Physical Setting: Space relationship ofIndia with neighboring countries. Growth centres and growth poles.Quantitative revolution and locational analysis. Population and Settlement Geography: Growth and distribution of world population. Environmental issues in rural settlements. Satellite towns. Ostov’s model of stages of growth. Causes and consequences of migration. World industries: locational patterns and problems. 4. Theories and Laws in Human Geography: Systems analysis in Human geography. energy. Climatic regions. radical. world population problemsand policies. Floods and droughts.Perroux and Boudeville. Von Thunen’s model of agricultural location. Weber’s model of industrial location. Social well-being and quality of life. biotic and marine resources. 2.DIKSHIT MODELS IN GEOGRAPHY. Forest and wild life resources and their conservation. Heartland and Rimland theories. Tropical cyclones and western disturbances. religions and secularisation. Central Place theories of Christaller and Losch. Cultural regions of the world.LAL OCEANOGRAPHY. 5 Models. famine: causes. Hierarchy of urban settlements. Sphere of urban influence. concepts of over-under-and optimum population. Problems andremedies of urbanization. Types of regions and methods of regionalisation. Food and nutrition problems. Economic Geography: World economic development: measurement and problems. BOOKSPHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY. Soil types and their distributions. Population as social capital. Mechanism of Indian monsoons and rainfall patterns. 3. 2. Energy crisis. Regional imbalances. Agriculture: . the limits to growth.

Contemporary Issues: Ecological issues: Environmental hazards: landslides. Concept of sustainablegrowth and development. Functional classification of Indian cities. cottage and agro based industries. 8. tribal area development. jute. 10. Racial. Multinationals and liberalization. migration (inter-regional. agricultural tenure and land reforms. Settlements: Types. India’s role in world affairs. agro. aqua . Population problems and policies. State reorganisation. Industrial houses and complexes including public sector undertakings. Command area development. age structure. New industrial policies. airway and pipeline networks and their complementary roles in regional development. Population explosion and food security. railway. Principles of environmental impact assessment and environmental management. intraregional and international) and associated problems. Changes in patterns of land use. power. Regional planning and development ofisland territories. Green revolution and its socioeconomic and ecological implications. Institutional factors: land holdings. Industry: Evolution of industries. international boundary of India and related issues.ecological regions. chemical and pharmaceutical. 7. Regional disparities in economic development. waterway. 6.Industrial regionalisation. Cropping pattern. dependency ratio. apiculture and poultry. Problems of agrarian and industrial unrest. desertification and soil erosion. Communication and Trade: Road. distribution and density of population. Export processing zones. Slums and associated problems. epidemics. crop combination. major tribes. land capability.culture. fertilizers. Five Year Plans. fertilizer. Globalisation and Indian economy. Indian space programme. Demographic attributes: sex-ratio. Locational factors of cotton. Health indicators. . Political Aspects: Geographical basis of Indian federalism. Cross border terrorism. longevity. Regional consciousness and inter state issues. Growth. paper. textile. Tsunamis. agricultural regionalisation. agro-climatic zones. patterns and morphology of rural settlements. Environmentalawareness. sericulture. Transport. Urban developments. Problems of urbanization and remedies. multi-level planning. Special Economic Zones. automobile. Linkage of rivers. Trade Policy.Infrastructure: irrigation. Conurbations and metropolitan regions. desert. 9. Morphology of Indian cities. town planning. hill. cultural regions. floods and droughts. iron and steel. Panchayati Raj and decentralised planning. agricultural productivity. seeds.Planning for backward area. drought prone. urban sprawl. Integrated rural developmentprogrammes. Cultural Setting: Historical Perspective of Indian Society. Emergence of new states. Agro and socialforestry. Livestock resources and white revolution. Deforestation. Growing importance of ports on national and foreign trade. 5. aluminium. work-force. Developments in communication and information technology and their impacts on economy and society. religious minorities. linguistic and ethnic diversities. Geopolitics of South Asia and Indian Ocean realm. Issues relating to environmental pollution. Regional Development and Planning: Experience of regional planning in India. Tourism including eco -tourism. tribal areas and their problems. 4. Trade balance. earthquakes. literacy rate. Environmental degradation. Significance of dry farming. Watershed management.

scientific literature. External contacts.BOOKSINDIAN GEOGRAPHY.Introduction of coinage. Crafts. Chandragupta. Megalithic Cultures: Distribution of pastoral and farming cultures outside the Indus. coinage. epigraphy. 6. Development of agriculture. 4. Chinese and Arab writers. Literature. numismatics. 2. economy. Significance of the Vedic Age.M HUSSAIN NOTE: Candidates will be required to answer one compulsory map question pertinent to subjects covered by this paper. Spread of religion. 5. hunting and gathering (paleolithic and mesolithic). social and economical life.Mauryan Period (Indo-Greeks. Pottery. date. Western Kshatrapas): Contact with outside world. literature. Edicts. Iranian and Macedonian invasions and their impact. 7. architecture. Polity. excavation. Mahayana. Rise of Magadha and Nandas. Sakas.Disintegration of the empire. 3. art and architecture.I 1. monuments Literary sources: Indigenous: Primary and secondary. literature and science.Ashoka. Vedic Period: Religious and philosophic literature. Trade routes. Beginning of agriculture (neolithic and chalcolithic). social conditions. growth of urban centres. Art. culture.survival and significance. literature in regional languages. Economic growth. extent. poetry. decline.ORENTAL LONGMAN AND TTK ATLAS FOR FIRST AND SECOND PAPER MAP – NITU SINGH NOTES SETTLEMENT GEO. Kautilya and Arthashastra. developmentof religions. architecture and sculpture. 8. Administration. Indus Valley Civilization: Origin. Post . Rise of urbancentres. Period of Mahajanapadas: Formation of States (Mahajanapada) : Republics and monarchies. Aryans and Vedic Period: Expansions of Aryans in India. Religion. Sources: Archaeological sources:Exploration. . Evolution of Monarchy and Varna system. and Iron industry.KHULLATRAND SPECTRUM BOOK AND MAJIOD HUSSAIN BOOK FOR IT MODELS – MAJID HUSSAIN MAP. Development of community life. Sungas and Kanvas. Spread of Jainism and Buddhism. Pre-history and Proto-history: Geographical factors. characteristics. Concept of Dharma. Kushanas. religious literature Foreign accounts: Greek. Mauryan Empire: Foundation of the Mauryan Empire. Economy. art. Transformation from Rig Vedic period to the later Vedic period. HISTORY PAPER . Settlements. Political.

Early State and Society in Eastern India.Consolidation: The rule of Iltutmish and Balban 16. The Satavahanas.Condition of women . coinage. Land grants. growth of Vaishnava and Saiva religions.Indian science and technology 14.Foundation of Delhi Sultanate and early Turkish Sultans . Polity and administration. Palas. Pallavas.Alauddin Khalji: Conquests and territorial expansion. Literature. education andliterature. villageeconomy and society . sculpture. Alberuni.Literature: Literature in Sanskrit. trade guilds and urban centres. art and architecture. Islam and its arrival in India.Establishment of the Delhi Sultanate: The Ghurian invasions – factors behind Ghurian success .Art and Architecture: Temple architecture. literature in the newly developing languages. bureaucracy of Muhammad Tughluq . 750-1200: . 11. Cholas.Religion: Forms and features of religion.Trade and commerce . Kalhan’s Rajtarangini. Tamil devotional cult. The Thirteenth Century: . Institutions of temple and temple architecture. land grants. 13.“The Khalji Revolution” . Buddhist centres. religious sects. Rashtrakutas. economy and society. painting 15. Arab conquest of Sind. 750-1200: . Deccan and South India: Kharavela. Nalanda.Economic. Coinage of the Guptas. Early Medieval India.Agrarian economy and urban settlements . Polity and Administration. Indianfeudalism. Decline of urban centres.“Indian Feudalism” .Society: the status of the Brahman and the new social order . major philosophical thinkers and schools. Chalukyas of Badami. The Fourteenth Century: . Vakatakas and Vardhanas: Polity and administration.The Cholas: administration. scientific literature. Shankaracharya. Paramaras.Philosophy: Skankaracharya and Vedanta. Pandyas. Cultural Traditions in India. Institution of temple and Mathas. Art and architecture. Guptas. Agraharas. Hoysalas. 12. Vedanta. Polity and Administration. Sufism . Caste system. Tamil Bhakti movement. growth of Bhakti.Muhammad Tughluq: Major projects.9. ideas in Science and Mathematics. agrarian and economic measures . Regional States during Gupta Era: The Kadambas. Education and educational institutions.Sangam literature and culture. Tamil States of the Sangam Age. economy. Position of women. Trade guilds. Madhva and Brahma-Mimansa . major stages in the evolution of art and architecture. Themes in Early Indian Cultural History: Languages and texts. Growth of art and architecture. Cultural aspects. agrarian measures. local Government. Vikramshila and Vallabhi. Economic conditions. growth of Tamil literature. The Chalukyas of Kalyana. 10. Administration. Ramanuja and Vishishtadvaita. Literature.Polity: Major political developments inNorthern India and the Peninsula. Senas. Alberuni’s India . social and cultural consequences . origin and the rise of Rajputs .

Evolution of the Sikh community and the Khalsa Panth 23.The Vijayanagra Empire . Akbar: . literature in the languages of South India.The Sur Empire: Sher Shah’s administration . painting.Mughal architecture . Gujarat.Provincial architecture . Shahjahan and Aurangzeb .Culture: Persian literature.Mughal painting . insurance and credit systems .. agricultural production. Economy and Society in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries: .Regional cultural specificities .Towns.Court patronage of art and technology 21. commerce with Europe through Dutch. craft production . culture.Establishment of Jagir and Mansab systems . First phase: Babur and Humayun . religious classes.Population.Shivaji and the early Maratha Kingdom.Religious policies of Jahangir. ruling classes. foreign contacts and Ibn Battuta’s account 17. Bhakti movement. 20. English and French companies : a trade revolution .Portuguese Colonial enterprise .Indian mercantile classes.Hindi and other religious literature .Evolution of religious and social outlook. Culture in the Mughal Empire: . theory of Sulh-i-kul and religious policy .Nature of the Mughal State . Mughal Empire in the Seventeenth Century: . women. rise of urban economy and non-agricultural production.Kashmir (Zainul Abedin). evolution of a composite culture . Shahjahan and Aurangzeb .Late Seventeenth century crisis and the revolts . 22. Sultanate architecture and new structural forms. caste and slavery under the Sultanate.Society.Mughal Empire. decline of the Sultanate.The Empire and the Zamindars .Lodis .Rajput policy . Society.Literary traditions . The Fifteenth and early Sixteenth Century – Society and Culture: . literature in the regional languages of North India.Economy: Agricultural production. Culture and Economy in the Thirteenth and Fourteenth Centuries: .Rise of Provincial Dynasties: Bengal. banking. condition of women .Bhakti and Sufi Movements 19.The Ahom Kingdom . Malwa. town dwellers. achievements in civil engineering and public works.Condition of peasants. Sufi movement .Society: composition of rural society.Conquests and consolidation of the Empire . trade and commerce 18. The Fifteenth and Early Sixteenth Century – Political Developments and Economy: .Major administrative policies of Jahangir. literature and the arts in Vijayanagara Empire.Firuz Tughluq: Agrarian measures.Persian histories and other literature . Bahmanids .

European Penetration into India: The Early European Settlements.Emergence of Afghan Power. De-industrialisation. widowremarriage.State of politics. Rise of landless agrarian labourers. Their struggle for supremacy. Social and Cultural Developments: The state of indigenous education. The voice of free tradeand the changing character of Britishcolonial rule. Early Structure of the British Raj: The early administrative structure. the peasant movements of the 1920s and 1930s.II 1. 3. Carnatic Wars. theconsequences. Deccan Uprising(1875) and the Munda Ulgulan (1899.Maratha ascendancy under the Peshwas . Significance of Plassey. The Marathas.The regional principalities: Nizam’s Deccan. Progress ofscience. The Eighteenth Century: . the Santal Hul (1855).Devendranath Tagore. its dislocation. child marriage etc. The Permanent Settlement. The Pitt’s India Act (1784). Indian Response to British Rule: Peasant movements and tribal uprisingsin the 18th and 19th centuries including theRangpur Dhing (1783). 6. The social reformmovements in India including Sati. Mysore.. causes of failure. Iswarchandra Vidyasagar. The English utilitarian and India. Bengal. Siraj and the English. the Kol Rebellion(1832). The Battle of Buxar. Famine and poverty in the rural interior. 8. Dayanada Saraswati. The Portuguese and the Dutch. Economic Impact of British Colonial Rule: (a) Land revenue settlements in British India. Economic impact of the revenue arrangements. The English and the French East India Companies. Battle of Panipat:1761 .Factors for the decline of the Mughal Empire .Origin. Indigo Rebellion (1859-60). Islamic revivalism– the Feraizi and Wahabi Movements.1900). 4.The introduction of western education in India.The Maratha fiscal and financial system . The Regulating Act (1773). culture and economy on the eve of the British conquest PAPER . 2. Christianmissionary activities in India. The rise of press. The Great Revolt of 1857 . The three Anglo-Maratha Wars. The rise of modern vernacular literature. 5. 7. (b) Dislocation of traditional trade and commerce. European business enterprise and its limitations. literature andpublic opinion. Economic transformation of India.Provincial architecture and painting . Orientalist-Anglicist controversy. Mahalwari Settlement. Impoverishment of the rural society. Social and Religious Reformmovements in Bengal and Other Areas: Ram Mohan Roy. From diarchy to direct control. the Mopla Rebellion in Malabar(18411920).Classical music . The Charter Act (1833).Science and technology 24.. Railroad and communication network including telegraph and postal services. The shift in the character of peasant uprisings in the post1857period.Bengal -The conflict between the English and the Nawabs of Bengal. RyotwariSettlement. character. Thecontribution of Indian renaissance to thegrowth of modern India. Decline of traditional crafts. Awadh . British Expansion in India: Bengal – Mir Jafar and Mir Kasim. The Punjab. The Brahmo Movement. Drain of wealth. The Young Bengal Movement. Factors leading to the birth of Indian . Commercialization of agriculture. The Battle of Plassey.

Outside India. spread of Marxian Socialism. Programmeand objectives of Early Congress. 18. Nehru’s Foreign Policy. the Punjab. 19. Integration of Princely States. other left parties. Women and Indian youth and students in Indian politics (1885-1947). the Question of National Language. (iii) French revolution and aftermath. Caste and Ethnicity after 1947. the Communist Party of India. 16. 12. the politics of planning and rural reconstruction.1815. Princes in electoral politics. the Wavell Plan. the Moderates and Extremists. National politics from the end of the Non-cooperation movement to thebeginning of the Civil Disobedience movement. The Foundation of the Indian National Congress. the Hindu Mahasabha. Land reforms. Subhas Chandra Bose. Nationalismand the Peasant Movements. Backward castes and tribes in postcolonial electoral politics. Japan (iii) Industrialization and Globalization. Character of Gandhian nationalism. Politics of Separatism. Industrialization: (i) English Industrial Revolution: Causes and Impact on Society (ii) Industrialization in other countries: USA. the economic and political aspects of Swadeshi Movement.25 February 2011 UPSC 47 Nationalism. the Congress Socialist Party. The Cabinet Mission. Ecology and environmental policy in post – colonial India. the Madras Presidency. Transfer of power. Independence. 17. The Left. The Nehru Report. Simon Commission. the two phases of the Civil Disobedience Movement. Gandhi’s popular appeal. Communalism and the politics of partition. 13. Regionalism and regional inequality. the social composition of early Congress leadership. Progress of science. Russia. Rise of Gandhi. 15. The linguistic reorganization of States (1935-1947). India and her neighbours (1947-1964). the Non-cooperation Movement. Origins of Modern Politics: (i) European States System. the election of 1937 and the formation of ministries. 9. The Partition of Bengal (1905). Chartists. Nation-State System: (i) Rise of Nationalism in 19th century (ii) Nationalism: state-building in Germany and Italy . 1815. Free Traders. the Quit India Movement. the Muslim League. Dalit movements. (iv) American Civil War with reference to Abraham Lincoln and the abolition of slavery. The Safety-valve thesis relating to the birth of the Congress. Nationalism and Working class movements.P. 14. (ii) American Revolution and the Constitution. The SwadeshiMovement in Bengal. Germany.1850. The Left within the Congress: Jawaharlal Nehru. Cripps Mission. the Round Table Conferences. Politics of Association. the Khilafat Movement. Rousseau (ii) Spread of Enlightenment in the colonies (iii) Rise of socialist ideas (up to Marx). 1789.Employment News 19 . Maharashtra. The beginning of revolutionary extremism in India. Economic development and political change. Constitutional Developments in the Colonial India between 1858 and 1935 11. Parliamentary Reformers. Consolidation as a Nation. (v) British Democratic Politics. 10. Rowlatt Satyagraha. U. Other strands in the National Movement The Revolutionaries: Bengal. Enlightenment and Modern ideas: (i) Major ideas of Enlightenment: Kant.

Imperialism and Colonialism: (i) South and South-East Asia (ii) Latin America and South Africa (iii) Australia (iv) Imperialism and free trade: Rise of neo-imperialism. Liberation from Colonial Rule: (i) Latin America-Bolivar (ii) Arab World-Egypt (iii) Africa-Apartheid to Democracy (iv) South-East Asia-Vietnam 25. 20. Absolute Idealism . Ideas of Reason. Empiricism (Locke. 4. Unification of Europe: (i) Post War Foundations: NATO and European Community (ii) Consolidation and Expansion of European Community (iii) European Union. Substance.Form and Matter. Revolution and Counter-Revolution: (i) 19th Century European revolutions (ii) The Russian Revolution of 19171921 (iii) Fascist Counter-Revolution. (iv) The Chinese Revolution of 1949 22. Berkeley. Substance. Determinism and Freedom. Categories. (iii) End of the cold war and US PHILOSOPHY PAPER . Leibniz): Cartesian Method and Certain Knowledge. Space and Time. Africa 26. Substance and Qualities. Rationalism (Descartes. 1985-1991 (ii) Political Changes in Eastern Europe 1989-2001. Actuality and Potentiality. Hegel: Dialectical Method. Plato and Aristotle: Ideas. 27. God. 3. Italyand Germany. Causation. Antinomies. Self and God. Disintegration of Soviet Union and the Rise of the Unipolar World: (i) Factors leading to the collapse of Soviet communism and the Soviet Union. 21.(iii) Disintegration of Empires in the face of the emergence of nationalities across the world. Kant: Possibility of Synthetic a prioriJudgments. Hume): Theory of Knowledge. Scepticism. 2. Mind-Body Dualism. 24. Decolonization and Underdevelopment: (i) Factors constraining development: Latin America. Spinoza. The World after World War II: (i) Emergence of two power blocs (ii) Emergence of Third World and non-alignment (iii) UNO and the global disputes. World Wars: (i) 1st and 2nd World Wars as Total Wars: Societal implications (ii) World War I: Causes and consequences (iii) World War II: Causes and consequence 23. Critique of Proofs for the Existence of God 5.I History and Problems of Philosophy: 1.

(Indian and Western). Political Ideologies: Anarchism.Atomistic Theory of Creation. Sartre. Klesas. 3. Bodin. Nyâya. Logical Atomism. Liberation 17. Critique of Private Language. 10. Proofs forthe Existence of God. Theocracy and Democracy. Russell and Early Wittgenstein: Defence of Commonsense. Language-games. Avidyâ. Multiculturalism.Mass Violence. 11. Justice. Empowernment. 3. Theory of Essences. Saptabhaòginaya. 5. Causation. Yoga: Citta. Land and Property Rights. Samadhi. Linguistic Theory of Necessary Propositions. 10.Theory of Basic Particulars andPersons. Cittavrtti. Cârvâka : Theory of Knowledge. Genocide. Aurobindo: Evolution. Aprthaksiddhi. Phenomenology (Husserl): Method. Kautilya. 6. Nature of Religious Language: Analogical and S . 9. Purusa. 2. Gender Discrimination: Female Foeticide. God. Humanism. Marxism and Socialism 6. Avoidance of Psychologism. Duties and Accountability 4. 7. Jainism: Theory of Reality.Âtman.Heidegger): Existence and Essence. Liberty. Soul: Immortality. Forms of Government: Monarchy. Existentialism (Kierkegaard.6. Reason. Later Wittgenstein: Meaning and Use. 8. Rejection of Transcendent Entities. 10. Caste Discrimination: Gandhi and Ambedkar Philosophy of Religion: 1. Liberation. 8. Schools of Buddhism:Pratîtyasamutpâda. Picture Theory of Meaning. 7. Jiva. Moore. 8. Capital Punishment. Bondage and Liberation. Religious Pluralism and the Problem of Absolute Truth. Theory of Causation. 9. Revelation and Faith.Vaiúesika: Theory of Categories. Rejection of Metaphysics. Sâmkhya: Prakrti. Mimâmsâ: Theory of Knowledge 19. 14. Social and Political Ideals: Equality. Îúvara. Development and Social Progress. 4. Theory ofPramâna. Problem of Evil. Proofs for the Existence of God and their Critique (Indian and Western). 16. Choice. Quine and Strawson: Critique of Empiricism. Refutation of Idealism. Individual and State: Rights. Kaivalya. Integral Yoga. Rebirth and Liberation.Being-in-the –world and Temporality.Incomplete Symbols. 5. 2. 9. Adhyâsa. Pancavidhabheda 20. Ksanikavada. Involution. Laski. Moksa. Religious Experience: Nature and Object (Indian and Western). 18. Secularism. Crime and Punishment: Corruption. Relation to Man and the World. 12. PAPER – II Socio-Political Philosophy 1. Schools of Vedânta: Brahman. Logical Positivism: Verification Theory of Meaning.Nairâtmyavâda 15. Saying and Showing.Self. Religion and Morality. Jagat. Religion without God. 13. Notions of God: Attributes. Sovereignty: Austin. Theory of Appearance. 7. Responsibility and Authentic Existence. Logical Constructions. Mâyâ.

relationship between equality and freedom.R. (b) Perspectives on Indian National Movement: Liberal. (a) Principal Organs of the Union Government: Envisaged role and actual working of the Executive.National Human Rights Commission. M. Indian Nationalism:(a) Political Strategies of India’s FreedomStruggle: Constitutionalism to massSatyagraha. 8. 2. B. Aristotle. Making of the Indian Constitution: Legacies of the British rule. Legislature and High Courts. Socialism. 4. Rights: Meaning and theories. . Fundamental Rights and Duties. Federalism: Constitutional provisions. Democracy: Classical and contemporary theories. Socialist and Marxist. Ambedkar. 5. Sir Syed Ahmed Khan. Western Political Thought: Plato. Gramsci. Directive Principles. 6. NationalCommission for Scheduled Castes. Finance Commission. 3. Comptroller and Auditor General. different kinds of rights. Non-cooperation. Grassroot movements. 6. NationalCommission for Minorities.I Political Theory and Indian Politics: 1. Concept of power. Equality: Social. 5. Locke. 10. Parliamentary System and Amendment Procedures. 4. National Commission for Scheduled Tribes. Salient Features of the Indian Constitution:The Preamble. Gandhism and Feminism. 9. Mill.inter-state disputes. Marx. Sri Aurobindo. Legislature and Supreme Court. Affirmative action. Hannah Arendt. 3.K. Gandhi. Theories of the State: Liberal. John S. different models of democracy – representative. Civil Disobedience.Marxism. different social and political perspectives. concept of Human Rights. Pluralist.N. (b) Principal Organs of the State Government: Envisaged role and actual working of the Executive. Machiavelli. ideology and legitimacy. Political Ideologies: Liberalism. Marxist. Indian Government and Politics: 1. Judicial Review and Basic Structure doctrine. hegemony. Justice: Conceptions of justice with special reference to Rawl’s theory of justiceand its communitarian critiques.Militant and revolutionary movements. 2. Grassroots Democracy: Panchayati Raj and Municipal Government.POLITICAL SCIENCE AND INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS PAPER . National Backward Classes Commission.changing nature of centre-state relations. Arthashastra and Buddhist traditions. National Commission for Women. participatory and deliberative. Political Theory: meaning and approaches. M. Radical humanist and Dalit. Statutory Institutions/Commissions: Election Commission. Fascism. political and economic. Roy . Hobbes. Neoliberal. Post-colonial and feminist. Peasant and workers’ movements. 7. 7. Indian Political Thought : Dharamshastra. Union Public Service Commission. integrationist tendencies and regional aspirations. significance of 73rd and 74th Amendments.

Globalisation: Responses from developed and developing societies. ideological and social bases of parties. Regionalisation of World Politics: EU. trends in electoral behaviour. role of planning and public sector. PAPER – II Comparative Politics and International Relations Comparative Political Analysis and International Politics: 1. Indian Foreign Policy: Determinants of foreign policy. . patterns of coalition politics. 11. 9. nuclear threat. current role. Transnational actors and collective security. liberalilzation and economic reforms. relevance ofnonalignment in the contemporary world. 3. Socialist economies and the CMEA (Council for Mutual Economic Assistance). women’s movements. Balance of power and deterrence. India and the World: 1. India’s Contribution to the Non-Alignment Movement: Different phases. United Nations: Envisaged role and actual record. Comparative Politics: Nature and majorapproaches. Caste. Functionalist and Systems theory. Changing International Political Order: (a) Rise of super powers. 3. 6. Social Movements: Civil liberties andhuman rights movements. 8.economic profile of Legislators. NAFTA.8. State in comparative perspective: Characteristicsand changing nature of the State in capitalist and socialist economies. India and South Asia: (a) Regional Co-operation: SAARC – past performance and future prospects. 11. Party System: National and regional political parties. political economy and political sociology perspectives. Key concepts in International Relations: National interest. environment. 10. Globalisation of the world economy. Pressure groups. Approaches to the Study of International Relations: Idealist. reforms and agrarian relations. changing socio. World capitalist economy and globalisation. strategic and ideological Bipolarity. Third World demand for new international economic order. 7. environmentalist movements. Evolution of the International Economic System: From Brettonwoods to WTO. APEC. 2. Unipolarity and American hegemony. specialized UN agencies-aims and functioning. 10. terrorism. human rights. SAARC. continuity and change. institutions of policy-making. Contemporary Global Concerns: Democracy. 4. Religion and Ethnicity in Indian Politics. 2. ASEAN. 5. arms race and Cold War. limitations of the comparative method. (b) Non-aligned movement: Aims and achievements. gender justice. Green Revolution. Politics of Representation and Participation: Political parties. Marxist. (c) Collapse of the Soviet Union. Planning and Economic Development :Nehruvian and Gandhian perspectives. nuclear proliferation. (b) South Asia as a Free Trade Area. pressure groups and social movements in advanced industrial and developing societies. Security and power. advanced industrial and developing societies. need for UN reforms. and. 9.

4. border disputes. 5. demand for Permanent Seat in the Security Council. diagnostic and prognostic. Historical antecedents of Psychology and trends in the 21st century. The plasticity of perception. India and the Global South: Relations with Africa and Latin America. case-study and experiments. 3. evaluative. Iraq and West Asia. Sensation. ethnic conflicts and insurgencies. growing relations with US and Israel. Psychology in relation to other social sciences and natural sciences. Psychology and scientific methods. Perceptual organization-influence of past experiences. Role of genetic and environmental factors in determining human behaviour. illegal cross-border migration. 6. size estimation and perceptual readiness. Application of statistical technique (t . grounded theory approach.test. Quasi-experimental designs. signal-detection and vigilance. Development of Human Behaviour: Growth and development. Factors influencing attention including set and characteristics of stimulus.Characteristics. observation. promoting psychological well-being across major stages of the life span. . two way ANOVA correlation. EU.(c) India’s “Look East” policy. Methods of data collection (interview. Japan. Methods of Research: Survey. Characteristics of experimental design and non-experimental de sign. PSYCHOLOGY PAPER . analysis and interpretation and report writing) Fundamental versus applied research. 8. India and the Nuclear Question: Changing perceptions and policy. India and the Global Centres of Power: USA. China and Russia. observation. Influence of cultural factors in socialization. Focussed group discussions. Recent developments in Indian Foreign policy: India’s position on the recent crisis in Afghanistan. absolute and difference thresholds. tools of data collection. biological factors in perception. Culture and perception. 7. Methods of Psychology: Types of research: Descriptive. Definition and concept of perception. sampling. leadership role in the demand for NIEO and WTO negotiations. (d) Impediments to regional co-operation: river water disputes. questionnaire). Extrasensory perception. Research designs (ex-post facto and experimental). Subliminal perception. brain storming. Application of Psychology to societal problems. vision of a new world order.I Foundations of Psychology 1 Introduction: Definition of Psychology. hypothesis formulation. Life span development . perceptual defence-factors influencing space and depth perception. Research Methods: Major steps in Psychological research (problem statement. Attention and Perception: Sensation: concepts of threshold. Principles of development. India and the UN System: Role in UN Peace-keeping. research designs. regression and factor analysis). 4. development tasks. 5. 2. Item response theory.

escape. Attitudes. values and interests. dreams. Methods of problem solving: Creative thinking and fostering creativity. Issues and Perspectives in ModernContemporary Psychology: Computer application in the psychological laboratory and psychological testing.6. Informationprocessing. 12. Intelligence and Aptitude: Concept of intelligence and aptitude. concept of IQ. Emotional Intelligence. sociocultural. Formation and maintenance of attitudes. deviation IQ. Gullford Vernon. Motivation and Emotion: Psychological and physiological basis of motivation and emotion. Artificial intelligence. Formation of stereotypes and prejudices.Properties. Amnesia: Anterograde and retrograde. stimulus deprivation. 10. humanistic. Iconic memory. Process and types of communication . discrimination and generalization. Echoic memory: The Multistore model. Personality: Definition and concept of personality. Theories of language development Skinner and Chomsky. Measurement of personality (projective tests. Language and Communication: Human language . Strategies for fostering values. Fluid intelligence and crystallized intelligence. Concept formation processes. meditation. Measurement of motivation and emotion. Memory: Encoding and remembering. 8. Facilitating and hindering factors in problem solving. Extrinsic and intrinsic motivation. Psychocybernetics.P. Language acquisition. Intersensory perception Simulation studies. Theories of attitude change. Extrasensory perception. Sensory memory. structure and linguistic hierarchy. Factors influencing decision making and judgment. Gestaltalist and Information processing models). Emotional competence and the related issues. Reasoning and problem solving.predisposition. Sternberg and J. The Indian approach to personality. Recent trends. probability learning. Types and the schedules of reinforcement. Measurement of attitudes. Changing others behaviour. Values and Interests: Definition of attitudes. 7. interpersonal. Das. interference and retrieval failure: Metamemory. Components of attitudes. Social intelligence. Nature and theories of intelligence Spearman. 11. Thurstone. The notion of self in different traditions. pencil-paper test). Latest approaches like big 5 factor theory. developmental. Factors influencing intrinsic motivation. Theories of personality (psychoanalytical.effective communication training. Long term memory. Learning: Concept and theories of learning (Behaviourists. measurement of intelligence and aptitudes. Organization and Mnemonic techniques to improve memory. Training for personality development. Short term memory. levels of processing. trait and type approaches). Effects of motivation and emotion on behaviour. Programmed learning. values and interests. 14. hypnotic/drug induced states. behaviouristic. concepts. avoidance and punishment. 9. The Processes of extinction. Theoriesof attribution. critical period hypothesis. self-instructional learning. . modeling and social learning. constancy of IQ. 13. Study of consciousness-sleep-wake schedules. Theories of forgetting: decay. Recent trends. Measurement of multiple intelligence. Thinking and Problem Solving: Piaget’s theory of cognitive development.

Bio-feedback therapy. Rehabilitation of persons suffering from substance abuse. life style and quality of life. Organising of services for rehabilitation of physically. class. Meditation). learning disabled and their training. vocational guidance and career counseling. Ergonomics. Leadership and participatory management. Application of Psychology to Educational Field: Psychological principles underlying effective teaching-learning process. Prevention and rehabilitation of the mentally ill. Adam Equity theory. cultural and economic consequences of disadvantaged and deprived groups. misuse and limitation of psychological tests. Managerial effectiveness. . hical issues in the use of psychological tests. 6. Educational. 2. Rehabilitation of victims of violence. Advertising and marketing. religion and language conflicts and prejudice. Relative and prolonged deprivation. 7. deprivation. 4. Arousing community consciousness and action for handling social problems. Stress and its management. Vroom. Characteristics and construction of standardized psychological tests. 3. Rehabilitation Psychology: Primary. Use of psychological tests in educational institutions. Fostering mental health. Types of psychological tests. Community Psychology: Definition and concept of community psychology. 8. Use of psychological tests in the industry. Psychological problems of social integration: The concept of social integration. Educating and motivating the disadvantaged towards development. Effective strategies in guidance programmes.schizophrenia and delusional disorders. Training for improving memory and better academic achievement. Gifted. well being. Measures to achieve social integration. Power and politics in organizations. juvenile delinquency. consumer psychology. personality disorders. Learning styles. Cognitive therapies. Therapeutic Approaches: Psychodynamic therapies. retarded. Personality development and value education. 9. Client centered therapy. Happiness disposition. Causal factors of social conflicts and prejudices. Positive health. Effective strategies for social change. Maslow. Social. mood disorders. 5. secondary and tertiary prevention programmes-role of psychologists. Training and human resource development. the role of social agencies.PAPER – II Psychology: Issues and Applications 1. Theories of work motivation – Herzberg. Rehabilitation of HIV/AIDS victims. Porter and Lawler. Factors influencing positive health. physical. Use of small groups in social action. Work Psychology and Organisational Behaviour: Personnel selection and training. Psychological strategies for handling the conflicts and prejudices. Psychological Measurement of Individual Differences: The nature of individual differences. Application of Psychology to disadvantaged groups: The concepts of disadvantaged. Transformational leadership. criminal behaviour. well being. The problemof caste. substance abuse disorders). Use.Group decision making and leadership for social change. Causal factors in mental disorders (Anxiety disorders. Nature and manifestation of prejudice between the in-group and outgroup. mentally and socially challenged persons including old persons. Behaviour therapies. Indigenous therapies (Yoga. Psychological well being and Mental Disorders: Concept of health-ill health. Sensitivity training.

Application of psychology in other fields: (a) Military Psychology Devising psychological tests for defence personnel for use in selection. Population psychology: psychological consequences of population explosion and high population density.10. 2. Distance learning through IT and mass media. Characteristics of entrepreneurial behaviour. Good Governance: concept and application. Management of diversity. Psychology and Economic development: Achievement motivation and economic development. Public Choice approach. Motivating and training people for entrepreneurship and economic development. Application of Psychology in Information Technology and Mass Media: The present scenario of information technology and the mass media boom and the role of psychologists.pollution and crowding. Consumer rights and consumer awareness. Challenges of liberalization. Multilevel marketing. (b) Sports Psychology Psychological interventions in improvingperformance of athletes and sports. Globalisation. . Introduction: Meaning. Motivating for small family norm. Classical Theory. Wilson’s vision of Public Administration. scope and significance of Public Administration. Evolution of the discipline and its present status. Glass ceiling effect. Privatisation. 13. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION PAPER – I Administrative Theory 1. 14. Government policies for promotion of entrepreneurship among youth including women entrepreneurs. counseling. Entrepreneurship through e-commerce. 11. New Public Administration. Women and Indian society. Persons participating in Individual and TeamGames. Administrative Thought: Scientific Management and Scientific Management movement. 12. Application of psychology to environment and related fields: Environmental psychology-effects of noise. training psychologists to work with defence personnel in promoting positive health. (d) Psychology of terrorism. Impact of rapid scientific and technological growth on degradation of environment. Psychology of Gender: Issues of discrimination. Training. Self fulfilling prophesy. Psychological consequences of recent developments in Information Technology. Human engineering in defence. (c) Media influences on pro and antisocial behaviour. Impact of TV and fostering value through IT and mass media. Selection and training of psychology professionals to work in the field of IT and mass media. New Public Management.

6. Right to Information. Legislative. implementation. 8. MIS. Riggsian models and their critique.types and forms. Budgetary process. Accounts and audit. Dynamic Administration (Mary Parker Follett). Techniques of Administrative Improvement: Organisation and methods. BOOK PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION. Personnel Administration: Importance of human resource development. scope and significance. Theories of Leadership: Traditional and Modern.Weber’s bureaucratic model – its critique and post-Weberian Developments. Morale. Administration and politics in different countries. Public borrowings and public debt Budgets . Ecology and administration. 12. Dicey on Administrative law. State theories and public policy formulation. Civil society. Citizen’s Charters. 11. promotion. 7. Corporations. Current status of Comparative Public Administration. contingency. process and contemporary. Role of media. 4. Social audit. 10.Recruitment. Administrative Behaviour: Process and techniques of decision-making. monitoring. Work study and work management. C. planning. Ad hoc and advisory bodies. Administrative Tribunals. e-governance and information technology. Simon’s decision-making theory. Delegated legislation. Financial accountability. McGregor). interest groups. employer-employee relations. grievance redressal mechanism. Administrative ethics. Headquarters and Field relationships. Management aid tools like network analysis.Barnard). Financial Administration: Monetary and fiscal policies. training. Women and development . Likert. CPM. Impact of liberalisation on administration in developing countries. evaluation and review and their limitations.the self-help group movement. discipline. Strong state versus the market debate. D. Companies. PERT. 3. Public Policy: Models of policy-making and their critique. Argyris. position classification. Code of conduct. pay and service conditions. Participative Management (R. 9.MOHIT BHATTASCHARYA . Executive and Judicial control over administration. Citizen and Administration. performance appraisal. Boards and Commissions. Public – Private Partnerships. Comparative Public Administration: Historical and sociological factors affecting administrative systems.FADIA AND FADIA INDAIN ADMINISTRATION – ARORA and goyal POLITY – M LAXMIKANTH PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION. Regulatory Authorities. Processes of conceptualisation. ‘Antidevelopment thesis’. Administrative Law: Meaning. Functions of the Executive (C.I. career advancement. voluntary organizations. Organisations: Theories – systems. Structure and forms: Ministries and Departments. Motivation Theories – content. Bureaucracy and development. 5. Human Relations School (Elton Mayo and others). Accountability and control: Concepts of accountability and control. Communication. Changing profile of development administration. Development Dynamics: Concept of development.

Governor. Structure. Staff associations. 10. Unionstate. 9. legislative and financial relations. Impact of liberalization and privatization. Roleof Controller General of Accounts andComptroller and Auditor General of India. Important Committees andCommissions. Imperatives of development management and law and order administration. Council of Ministers. Mughal administration. Financial Management: Budget as a political instrument. Reforms in financial managementand human resource development. Philosophical and Constitutional framework of government: Salient features and value premises. Civil Services: Constitutional position. Accounting techniques. work processes. functions.local relations. . Legacy of British rule in politics and administration . ‘Indicative’ planning. Constitutional Amendments (1992) and decentralized planning for economic development and social justice. Role of finance ministry in monetary and fiscalarea. Public Sector Undertakings: Public sector in modern India. Process of plan formulation at Union and State levels. Problems of implementation.PRASAD AND PRASAD PAPER – II Indian Administration 1. Directorates. Constitutionalism.structure. training and capacity-building. Central Secretariat. Commissions. 6. District Administration since Independence: Changing role of the Collector. Prime Minister’s Office. Political culture. Chief Secretary. Parliament.SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT. Parliamentarycontrol of public expenditure. State Government and Administration: Union-State administrative. Boards. Political rights. Administrative Reforms since Independence: Major concerns. 3. Bureaucracy and democracy. Cabinet Secretariat. Civil serviceneutrality. Civil service activism. Forms of Public Sector Undertakings. 2. Plans and Priorities: Machinery of planning. Union Government and Administration: Executive.MOHIT BHATTASCHARYA IIPA JOURNAL REGULAR READNG REQUIRED THEORIES. District administration and democratic decentralization. Intragovernmental relations. Evolution of Indian Administration: Kautilya’s Arthashastra. Grievance redressal mechanism. 8.Indianization of public services. Audit. Role of the Finance Commission. Field organizations. Recent trends. Problems of autonomy. Role. Chief Minister. local self-government. accountability and control. 7. Code of conduct anddiscipline. composition and functions of the Planning Commission and the National Development Council. Bureaucracy and development. revenue administration. recruitment. 4. 5. Judiciary . Ministries and Departments. Good governance initiatives. State Secretariat. Attached offices. district administration.

Significant issues in Indian Administration: Values in public service. 12. Globallocal debate. (c) Positivism and its critique. suicide. Disaster management. Research Methods and Analysis: (a) Qualitative and quantitative methods. . Regulatory Commissions. National Police Commission.The Discipline: (a) Modernity and social changes in Europe and emergence of sociology. Urban Local Government: Municipal governance: main features. 74th Constitutional Amendment. alienation. (c) Sociology and common sense. Rural Development: Institutions and agencies since independence. Sociological Thinkers: (a) Karl Marx. (e) Non. scientific method and critique. (b) Emile Durkheim. Sociology . (b) Major theoretical strands of research methodology. 13. (d) Fact value and objectivity. politics and administration with special reference to city management. 73rd Constitutional amendment. Development dynamics.positivist methodologies. mode of production. POLITY. Law and Order Administration: British legacy. (c) Variables. Citizen-administration interface. National Human Rights Commission. reliability and validity. social fact.11. Policepublic relations. Reforms in Police. Sociology as Science: (a) Science. hypothesis. Rural development programmes: foci and strategies. finance and problem areas. Problems of administration in coalition regimes. BOOKSINDIAN ADMINISTRATION.DD BASU AND LAXMIKANTH SOCIOLOGY PAPER – I FUNDAMENTALS OF SOCIOLOGY 1. Investigative agencies. DOORDARSHAN DISCUSSION. structures. 3. Decentralization and Panchayati Raj. religion and society.Historical materialism. Corruption and administration. New localism.Division of labour.MAHESHWARI IIPA JOURNAL HINDU EDITORIAL FRONTLINE. (b) Techniques of data collection.FADIA AND FADIA INDAIN ADMINISTRATION – ARORA and goyal ADMINISTRATION. class struggle. Role of central and state agencies including paramilitary forces in maintenance of law and order and countering insurgency and terrorism. (b) Scope of the subject and comparison with other social sciences. Criminalisation of politics and administration. sampling. 14. 2. 4.

feudal society. agitation. inequality.equality. poverty and deprivation. Systems of Kinship: (a) Family. Stratification and Mobility: (a) Concepts. religious revivalism. pattern variables.Structural functionalist theory. (b) Types of religious practices: animism. (e) Contemporary trends. 6. 7. (c) Labour and society. ethnicity and race. Introducing Indian Society: (i) Perspectives on the study of Indian society: . pluralism.slave society. 9. (b) Types and forms of family. social movements. 8. (b) Formal and informal organization of work. (b) Power elite. status groups. Politics and Society: (a) Sociological theories of power. Works and Economic Life: (a) Social organization of work in different types of society. (d) Patriarchy and sexual division of labour. (d) Talcolt Parsons. types of mobility. gender. (d) Protest. bureaucracy. (e) Robert K.Self and identity. exclusion. state. 5. secularization. sources and causes of mobility. (c) Nation. (e) Science. Social Change in Modern Society: (a) Sociological theories of social change. cults. hierarchy. Marxist theory. sects. revolution. (f) Mead . pressure groups.Social system. (c) Agents of social change. civil society. Merton. ideal types.Social action. bureaucracy. (c) Lineage and descent. (d) Education and social change. conformity and deviance. PAPER – II INDIAN SOCIETY : STRUCTURE AND CHANGE A. 10. marriage. (b) Theories of social stratification. Weberian theory. Religion and Society: (a) Sociological theories of religion. ideology. technology and social change. democracy. and political parties. (b) Development and dependency. household. citizenship. (d) Social mobility. industrial /capitalist society. monism. (c) Religion in modern society: religion and science. (c) Dimensions – Social stratification of class. collective action.Latent and manifest functions. authority. reference groups.(c) Max Weber. protestant ethic and the spirit of capitalism. and closed systems.

(ii) Caste System: (a) Perspectives on the study of caste systems: GS Ghurye. C. (v) Systems of Kinship in India: (a) Lineage and descent in India. (c) Changing modes of production in Indian agriculture . (ii) Impact of colonial rule on Indian society: (a) Social background of Indian nationalism. Louis Dumont. land reforms. (b) Agrarian social structure . Community Development Programme. law and social change. cooperatives. (e) Patriarchy. (vi) Religion and Society: (a) Religious communities in India.evolution of land tenure system. (b) Features of caste system. migration. . (iii) Tribal communities in India: (a) Definitional problems. (b) Problems of religious minorities. (d) Social reforms. (c) Colonial policies and tribes. (b) Constitution. Andre Beteille. Ghurye). (c) Family and marriage in India. (b) Geographical spread. B. bondage. M N Srinivas. Social Structure: (i) Rural and Agrarian Social Structure: (a) The idea of Indian village and village studies.(a) Indology (GS. (c) Education and social change. (c) Protests and movements during the colonial period. (c) Marxist sociology (A R Desai). (d) Problems of rural labour. poverty alleviation schemes. entitlements and sexual division of labour. (b) Types of kinship systems. (iv) Social Classes in India: (a) Agrarian class structure. (d) Issues of integration and autonomy. (ii) Rural and Agrarian transformation in India: (a) Programmes of rural development. (b) Modernization of Indian tradition. (c) Untouchability . (c) Middle classes in India. (d) Household dimensions of the family. (b) Structural functionalism (M N Srinivas). (b) Green revolution and social change.forms and perspectives. Social Changes in India: (i) Visions of Social Change in India: (a) Idea of development planning and mixed economy. (b) Industrial class structure.

(e) Ethnic conflicts. child labour. sex ratios. environmental problems and sustainability. (e) Ethnicity and Identity movements.(Rupees Fifty only) (excepting Female/SC/ST/PH candidates who are exempted from payment of fee) either by remitting the money in any branch of SBI by cash. deprivation and inequalities.upsconline. democracy and citizenship. communalism. (vi) Population Dynamics: (a) Population size. (d) Environmental movements. (c) Backward classes & Dalit movement. (b) Poverty. Part-I and Part-II as per the instructions available in the above mentioned site through drop down menus. growth. class mobilization.png or . (b) Components of population growth: birth. (c) Regionalism and decentralization of power. (vii) Challenges of Social Transformation: (a) Crisis of development: displacement. 50/. (c) Population policy and family planning. reproductive health. (b) Growth of urban settlements in India. o The candidates applying Online are required to pay a reduced fee of Rs. (c) Violence against women.(iii) Industrialization and Urbanisation in India: (a) Evolution of modern industry in India. (iv) Politics and Society: (a) Nation. (b) Political parties. o Candidates will be required to complete the Online Application Form containing two stages viz. growth. o Before starting filling up of online application. religious revivalism. (d) Emerging issues: ageing. migration. a candidate must have his photograph and signature duly scanned in the . (d) Secularization (v) Social Movements in Modern India: (a) Peasants and farmers movements. (d) Caste Salient features of the system of Online Application Form are given hereunder :Detailed instructions for filling up online applications are available on the above mentioned website. child and infant mortality. pressure groups . (b) Women’s movement.nic. (f) Illiteracy and disparities in education INSTRUCTIONS FOR CANDIADATES FOR EXAMOINATION INSTRUCTIONS TO THE CANDIDATES FOR FILLING ONLINE APPLICATIONS Candidates may apply Online using the website http://www. (c) Working class: structure. (d) Informal sector. o The Online applications (Part I and II) can be filled from 19th February 2011 to . (e) Slums and deprivation in urban areas. social and political elite. death.jpg format in such a manner that each file size should not exceed 40KB each. or by using net banking facility of SBI or by using any Visa/ Master Credit/Debit Card. composition and distribution.

2.59 p. 30/-) based on OMR entries supplied with the information Brochure purchased from any of the designated Head Post Offices/ Post Offices listed in Appendix III. his candidature will be liable to be cancelled by the Commission. the candidates should write their application form No. the candidate should carefully decide about his/her choice for the centre of the examination(s). Since the entries made by the candidates by darkening the circle only will be taken into account while processing the applications on computerised machines. The candidates are advised in their own interest to ensure that the applications reach the Commission’s Office on or before the closing date. and in all the correspondence with the Commission. Attendance List etc. should be identical and there should be no variation of any kind. Since this form will be processed on computerised machines. 3. “Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination 2011” They should also write clearly and legibly their mailing address on the Acknowledgement Card and postage stamp of Rs. 6. For writing also. they should use black ball point pen only. No change in the entries made in original application form will be allowed under any circumstances. (iii) No. APPENDIX – II (B) General Instructions: 1.m. {Para 3(iii) of Notice}.H. The application form must be filled in by the candidates in their own handwriting. (as printed below the bar code on the form) and the name of examination viz. o Candidates wanting to apply online are strongly advised to do so well in time without waiting for last date for submission of online application. While filling in his/her application form.21st March. they should make these entries very carefully and accurately. Candidates belonging to General Category) . Candidates should ensure that the signatures appended by them in all the places viz. 4. If any variation is found in the signatures appended by him at different places. 2011 till 11. of permissible attempts : Four (Seven attempts for OBCs and P. Applications received in the Commission’s Office after the closing date will not be considered.should be affixed on the card. in their application form. They should in no case use photocopy/ reproduction/ unauthorised printed copy of the Form. candidates should exercise due care in handling and filling up the application form. They should use black ball point pen only to darken the circles. 2011 for all the services/posts {Upper age limit relaxable for SCs/STs.6/. Candidates must use only the new Common Application Form (Form-E) for UPSC examinations (cost Rs. (ii) Educational Qualifications : Degree of a recognised University or equivalent. On the Acknowledgement Card. OBCs and certain other categories as specified in Para 3(ii) of Notice}. 5. The form will NOT be supplied by the Commission’s office. Eligibility Conditions (in brief) (i) Age limits : Prescribed age-limits are 21-30 years as on 1st August. 7. The Acknowledgement Card should not be stapled or pinned or tagged or pasted with the Application Form. after which link will be disabled.

Leave a box blank between any two parts of the name. Shri. Instructions to candidates for filing up the Application Form (Form-E) for the Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination 2011. Column 5: Nationality Darken appropriate circle applicable in your case. Side 1 of Application Form Column 1: Examination for which applying (if eligible) Write the name of Examination as CIVIL SERVICES (PRELIMINARY) EXAMINATION (in English capital letters only). Then darken the corresponding circle below each letter. Column 9: Mother’s Name Write your mother’s name (in English capital letters). Female/SC/ST/PH candidates are not required to pay any fee. Dr. Dr.100/(Rupees One Hundred only). etc with your name. Column 4: Gender Darken appropriate circle applicable in your case. Do not staple the CRF Stamp. Column 10: Examination Centre Codes Choose the appropriate Examination Centre code from the list given below where you . month and the last two digits of the year of your birth as recorded in your Matriculation/High School/ Secondary or equivalent examination certificate. Kum. Column 7: Central Recruitment Fee Stamp Fee to be paid for the Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination 2011 is Rs.and no limit for SCs/STs {Para 3 (iv) of Notice}. Leave a box blank between any two parts of the name. Write the year of Exam as 2011 Darken the circles 04 for examination code Column 2: Name of the candidate For filing up this column. Leave a box blank between any two parts of the name. Column 8: Father’s Name Write your father’s name (in English capital letters). Do not use any prefix such as Shri. Do not use any prefix such as Mrs. After pastingthe CRF Stamp on the form. Obtain only one single CRF Stamp of requisite denomination from the post office and paste it firmly within the box. 100/. Fee is payable only through Central Recruitment Fee Stamp (Not postage stamps). Write a single letter in each box. No other mode of payment is acceptable. Do not darken a circle below a blank box. Write a single letter in a box. Write a single letter in each box. get it cancelled from the post office of purchase in the space provided.. Dr. Column 6: Marital Status Darken appropriate circle applicable in your case. Do not use any prefix such as Mr. Column 3: Date of Birth Darken the appropriate circles for the day. (iv) Fee : Rs. first write in the boxes your full name (in English capital letters) exactly as recorded in your Matriculation/High School/ Secondary or equivalent examination certificate. Smt. etc. etc. Important: Only black ball-point pen shall be used for filling up this form.(Rupees hundred only) (No fee for Females/SCs/STs/Physically disabled) only.

Column 12: Age Relaxation Code (i) If claiming age relaxation. List of Centres for Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination and their codes Centre Code Centre Code Centre Code AGARTALA 45 DISPUR 09 NAGPUR 13 AHMEDABAD 01 GANGTOK 42 PANAJI (GOA) 36 AIZAWL 47 HYDERABAD 10 PATNA 15 ALIGARH 21 IMPHAL 44 PUDUCHERRY 20 ALLAHABAD 02 ITANAGAR 48 PORT BLAIR 37 AURANGABAD 38 JAIPUR 11 RAIPUR 49 BANGALORE 03 JAMMU 34 RANCHI 41 BAREILLY 54 JODHPUR 22 SAMBALPUR 53 BHOPAL 04 JORHAT 46 SHILLONG 16 CHANDIGARH 35 KOCHI 24 SHIMLA 17 CHENNAI 12 KOHIMA 43 SRINAGAR 18 CUTTACK 07 KOLKATA 06 THIRUVANANTHAPURAM 19 DEHRADUN 14 LUCKNOW 26 TIRUPATI 50 DELHI 08 MADURAI 40 UDAIPUR 52 DHARWAD 39 MUMBAI 05 VISHAKHAPATNAM 51 Column 11: Educational Qualification Codes Choose the appropriate Educational Qualification code given below and then darken the appropriate circles applicable in your case. Code Educational qualification 1 If you have already passed the degree or equivalent Examination. Then darken the appropriate circles. choose the appropriate category code from the table given below and darken the appropriate circles applicable in your case. R e l a x a t i o nPermissible 07 Defence Services Personnel 8 years (as against Code No. deaf-mute and Orthopaedically handicapped persons+ OBC 13 years 06 Defence Services Personnel disabled in operations during 3 years hostilities with any foreign country or in a disturbed area and released as a consequence thereof. 06) + OBC 09 Ex-Servicemen including Commissioned Officers and 5 yearsECOs/ SSCOs who have rendered at least five yearsMilitary Service as on 1st August. Code Category Extent of AgeNo. deaf-mute and Orthopaedically handicapped persons. 2011 and have been released (i) on completion of assignment(including those whose assignment is due to be . 2 If you have appeared/appearing at the degree or equivalent Examination. R e l a x a t i o n Permissible 01 SC and ST 5 years 02 OBC 3 years 03 Blind. 06) + SC/ST 08 Defence Services Personnel 6 years (as against Code No. deaf-mute and Orthopaedically handicapped persons+ SC/ST 15 years 05 Blind. Code Category Extent of AgeNo. 10 years 04 Blind.wish to appear in Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination 2011.

or If you have not paid the fee and are claiming fee exemption as female. Note 1: Candidates belonging to OBCs but coming in the Creamy Layer and thus not being entitled to OBC reservation should indicate their community as General Category. Note 2: Candidates not belonging to SC. or (iii) on invalidment. 10 Ex-Servicemen including Commissioned officers and 10 years ECOs/SSCOs(as against Code No. 1980 to 31st December. OBC communities should darken circle against (General Category) and not leave it blank. AREA CODE FOR REMOTE AREAS AND ABROAD Area Code Area Code Assam 01 Jammu & Kashmir 09 Meghalaya 02 Lahaul and Spiti District and Pangi Arunachal Pradesh 03 Sub Division of Chamba District Mizoram 04 of Himachal Pradesh 10 Manipur 05 Nagaland 06 Andaman & Nicobar Islands 11 Tripura 07 Lakshadweep 12 Sikkim 08 Abroad 13 N. 2011 and whose assignment has been extended beyond five years and in whose case the Ministry of Defence issues a certificate that they can apply for civil employment and that they will be released on three months notice on selection from the date of receipt of offer of appointment.: Candidates residing in a remote area/abroad specified in the Notice of the Examination are entitled to one week’s additional time for submission of application form by post only. SC. darken circle against ‘Fee exempted’. 12) + SC/ST 10 years 14 ECOs/SSCOs (as against Code No. 12) + OBC 8 years 15 Candidates who had ordinarily been domiciled in the State 5 yearsof Jammu & Kashmir during the period from 1st January.: Fee is payable only in the form of Central Recruitment Fee Stamp. 2011) otherwise than by way of dismissal or discharge on account of misconduct or inefficiency. or (ii) on account of physical disability attributable to Military Service. 09) + SC/ST 11 Ex-Servicemen including Commissioned officers and 8 years ECOs/SSCOs(as against Code No. 16 Candidates who had ordinarily been domiciled in the State 10 years of J & K (as against Code No.B. Column 14: Amount of Fee paid If you have paid the requisite fee. 13 ECOs/SSCOs (as against Code No. ST or Physically Challenged. Column 15: Community Darken the appropriate circle against the community to which you belong. as per instructions against Column 7. 09) + OBC 12 ECOs/SSCOs who have completed an initial period of 5 years assignment of five years of Military Service as on 1st August.B. ST. choose the relevant code from the table given below and darken the appropriate circles. darken circle against the relevant denomination. 15) + SC/ST 17 Candidates who had ordinarily been domiciled in the State 8 years of J & K (as against Code No. . 15) + OBC Column 13: Remote Area/Abroad Code If you are posting your Application from remote areas or abroad. N. 1989.completed within one year from 1st August.

Side 2 of Application form Column 20: No. Do not staple the photograph. size with your Name and Date of Birth printed on it. darken the appropriate circle.5 cm. If you have taken one attempt. Do not write outside the box. Photograph should neither be signed by you nor should it be got attested. If you have not appeared earlier in the Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination. . Write with black ball point pen only. For eg. Column 18: Address Write your complete mailing address including your name in English capital letters within the box provided for the purpose. Also write the PIN Code in the box provided. Also append your signature in black ball point pen within the box provided below space for photograph. it should be very clearly and legibly written. 21(II) Codes for Indian languages If you have darkened ‘No’ in Column 21(I) above. darken the appropriate circle applicable in your case. Column 21: For Civil Services (Main) Examination 21(I) If you are claiming exemption from appearing in Indian language paper. Column 19: Photograph and signature Paste firmly in the space provided your recent photograph of 3.5 cm. x 4. please darken 0 1. of attempts already made Darken the appropriate circles for the number of attempts already made by you in Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination. please darken 0 0. Column 16: Minority status If you belong to any of the specified minorities (Muslim /Christian / Sikh /Buddhist / Zoroastrian). Column 17: Physically Challenged If you belong to any of the specified PH category (Orthopaedically Challenged / Visually Impaired / Hearing Impaired). choose the correct code from the table given below and darken appropriate circles for the Indian language chosen by you. in all letters to be sent to you and therefore. Please note that this address will be photocopied as such. “Yes” or “No” as the case may be. Code Description Code Description Code Description 01 ASSAMESE 09 ORIYA 17 KONKANI 02 BENGALI 10 PUNJABI 18 MANIPURI 03 GUJARATI 11 SANSKRIT 19 NEPALI 04 HINDI 12 SINDHI(DEVANAGARI SCRIPT) 91 BODO 05 KANNADA 13 SINDHI (ARABIC SCRIPT) 92 DOGRI 06 KASHMIRI 14 TAMIL 93 MAITHILI 07 MALAYALAM 15 TELUGU 94 SANTALI (DEVANAGARI SCRIPT) 08 MARATHI 16 URDU 95 SANTALI (OLCHIKI SCRIPT) 21(III) Codes for optional subjects for Civil Services (Main) Examination Choose the correct code from the table given below and darken the appropriate circles for both the optional subjects. darken the appropriate circle.Note 3: No change in the community status indicated by a candidate in his/her application form for the examination will ordinarily be allowed by the Commission at a subsequent stage.


Code Centre Code Centre 01 AHMEDABAD 11 JAIPUR 02 ALLAHABAD 12 CHENNAI 03 BANGALORE 15 PATNA 04 BHOPAL 16 SHILLONG 05 MUMBAI 17 SHIMLA 06 KOLKATA 19 THIRUVANATHAPURAM 07 CUTTACK 26 LUCKNOW 08 DELHI 34 JAMMU 09 DISPUR (GUWAHATI) 35 CHANDIGARH 10 HYDERABAD 21(V) Codes for medium of written Examination of Civil Services (Main) Examination Choose the correct code given in the notice and darken the appropriate circles for the medium of written exam chosen by you. Unsigned applications will be . Your signature must not overflow or touch the border of the box provided. Column 28: Declaration The candidate must read the declaration carefully before signing.. 22 to 27: Candidates applying for the Civil Services Examination are not required to fill any of these columns. Column 30: Signature of candidate Make your usual signature in black ball point pen within the box provided. Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering–not more than one subject. (e) Agriculture and Animal Husbandry & Veterinary Science. leave these columns blank. Civil Engineering. (h) Animal Husbandry & Veterinary Science and Medical Science. (g) Of the Engineering subjects. [Note: This column. Candidates who qualify the Civil Services (Preliminary) examination 2011 will be required to provide this information at the time of filling up of the Detailed Application Form (DAF) for the Civil Services (Main) Examination 2011]. Do not merely write your name in capital letters in place of signature. therefore. viz. (d) Mathematics and Statistics.74 LITERATURE OF PALI LANGUAGE 75 LITERATURE OF KONKANI LANGUAGE 76 LITERATURE OF MANIPURI LANGUAGE 77 LITERATURE OF NEPALI LANGUAGE 78 LITERATURE OF BODO LANGUAGE 79 LITERATURE OF DOGRI LANGUAGE 80 LITERATURE OF MAITHILI LANGUAGE 81 LITERATURE OF SANTALI LANGUAGE Note (i) Candidates will not be allowed to offer the following combinations of subjects :– (a) Political Science & International Relations and Public Administration. (c) Anthropology and Sociology. (f) Management and Public Administration. (b) Commerce & Accountancy and Management. Column 29: Write your name in English Capital letters in the box provided for the purpose.e. i. 21(IV) Examination Centre codes for Civil Services (Main) Examination Choose the correct code given below and darken the appropriate circles for the centre chosen by you for the Civil Services (Main) Examination. 21(III) is optional and is only for statistical purposes. They should.

(1to 21 and 28 to 33) 3.e. 30/-. That you have affixed a Rs. That you have filled in all the relevant columns of the application form by blackening the appropriate circles. 6. That only one application form and one acknowledgement card is being mailed in the envelope supplied to you with the Brochure and no other enclosure is attached therewith. 9. That in case you are required to pay fee. Column 32: Write your mobile number in the box provided. That you have affixed your recent photograph with your name and date of birth printed on it (unsigned and unattested) in column 19 of the application form.(Rupees six only) postage stamp on the Acknowledgement card. 7.summarily rejected. 5.. 6/. written your application form number in the space provided and written your address legibly. That you have used the new Common Application form for UPSC Examinations (Form-E) purchased from the designated Head Post Offices/Post Offices only costing Rs. That you have filled the Acknowledgement Card i. 8. 2. 4. VERIFY THE FOLLOWING BEFORE MAILING THE APPLICATION 1. That you have signed in box provided below column 19 and in the space provided in column 30 of the application form. Column 33: Write your e-mail ID in the box provided. you have pasted a Central Recruitment Fee Stamp of requisite denomination in column 7 of the application form and have got it cancelled from the Post Office of issue. Also write the place and date of signing the form in the space provided for these purposes. That you have written the name of the examination viz. Column 31: Write your telephone number with STD code in the box provided. “Civil Services (Preliminary) Examination 2011” on the envelope meant for despatch of application form and acknowledgement .

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful