悉尼文化论文代写 政治家

2020-06-10 03:43

悉尼文化论文代写 政治家
The Calcutta newspaper, ‘The Statesman’, once defined the people of the Indian subcontinent as ubiquitous. According to the article published on 5 August 1980, there were only five countries in the world where Indians have not chosen to stay’. [2]A close look at the Indian diaspora shows a clear distinction between the old and the new diaspora. The new diaspora consists mainly of professionally trained and highly skilled migrants to the developed countries of the West since the mid-twentieth century till this day and has hence retained a close relationship with family, locality, caste, region, and religion in India whereas the majority of the old diaspora, who were the early immigrants during the mid-nineteenth century, to the British and European colonies in Africa, Southeast Asia, Fiji, and the Caribbean as plantation labor and railway workers under the indenture system  has lost contact with the motherland, including the familiarity with the mother tongue.[3] Indian society is widely known for its diversity and the Indian diaspora around the world are not exempt from such practices of differentiation on the basis of religion, region, language, and caste. Unlike other diasporas, the Indian diaspora is not a homogenous entity. Although there is a dominant common identity as ‘Indians’, differences based on regions from where they have migrated have become significant over the course of years. However, such differentiation has become less prominent in the case of new diasporas. These young immigrants are bound to live in a close-knit Indian community despite their multicultural backgrounds. For instance, there is a small Indian community in Ireland. It is a replica of Indian communities found in every other western country. Festivals such as Diwali, Eid, Holi, and Pongal are organized by voluntary organizations and are celebrated with much enthusiasm. Nostalgic reminiscence about the past is very common in any diaspora. In this paper, I have outlined how Nostalgia is embodied through food memories in the Indian diaspora and how nostalgia prompts us to be ignorant of the real past and lets us reminisce about a ‘romanticized past’
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