SOMA SEMINAR: WHAT’S UP IN SINDHI STUDIES?

Histoire et anthropologie des sociétés musulmanes dans l’Asie du sud contemporaine • https://enseignements.ehess.fr/2020-2021/ue/451
JANUARY 6TH, 2021
10 : 00 am
Virtual room link : https://webinaire.ehess.fr/b/boi-kh2-7r7

WHAT’S NEW IN SINDHI STUDIES ?

Introduction to the session
Michel Boivin, CNRS-CEIAS

Some recent trends in the field of Sindhi Studies

Trisha Lalchandani, CEIAS-EHESS

Taking stock of the Sindhi Hindu Identity in post-Partition India : Charting progress during COVID

Saba Sindhri, CEIAS-EHESS

Celebrating Navratri with the Samas of Sindh : A Field Report

Discutant :
Delphine Ortis, INALCO-CEIAS

Contacts:
Michel Boivin mboivin@ehess.fr
Delphine Ortis delphine.ortis@gmail.com
Fabrizio Speziale spezialef@yahoo.com

retaining city histories: AN APPROACH TO INTEGRATED PLANNING

The Chairperson and Faculty Members of
Department of Architecture & Planning NED University

cordially invite you to the

4th International Conference on Urban and Regional Planning (CURP 2020)

(PCATP Members are eligible to earn 1.5 CPD Points)

Themed as:

RETAINING CITY HISTORIES;
AN APPROACH TO INTEGRATED PLANNING

on

18th Dec 2020 (3:00 pm onward)
19th Dec 2020 (10:0 am onward)

Webinar link for registration:
https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_FORetuK9T3KbSrndLz5ieg

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar.

R.S.V.P:
(+92-21) 99213058 & 32620793, (+92 333) 2349708

convenor.curp@gmail.com
 
 

New Journal of Sindhi Studies

Edited by Michel Boivin, CNRS-CEIAS (Paris) and Matthew A. Cook, North Carolina Central University (Durham, USA)

Publisher: Brill

“The primary focus of the Journal of Sindhi Studies (JOSS) is the Sindh region, located in southern Pakistan. However, Sindhis live in other parts of Pakistan as well as in India and across the globe. The journal accepts submissions that address the people of Sindh, regardless of their current geographic location. Continue reading New Journal of Sindhi Studies

Sindhi Tapestry. Reflections on the Sindhi identity: An Anthology

Here is an ethnic group, abruptly displaced by the Partition of India in 1947, who lost everything. Role-model refugees, they went on to achieve pinnacles of success in every walk of life, contributing significantly to the communities in which they settled, in countries around the world.

Having fled a homeland that was quickly occupied by others, their history lapsed. Their language and culture dissipated, and their identity grew nebulous as they merged into adopted homelands, while tenuous connections to places they would never see sometimes lingered. Continue reading Sindhi Tapestry. Reflections on the Sindhi identity: An Anthology

Society, Culture and Territory

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