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A new generation of historians—alongside social scientists influenced by the post-colonial and historical “turns”—is reshaping our understanding of South Asia‘s international past. They approach international relations as an unstable assemblage of institutions, personalities, ideas, and constraints. These new international histories of South Asia are driven by a deep engagement with historical evidence, often revisionist or sceptical of conventional analytical framing, and buoyed by increasing access to archives, including less traditional sources such as oral testimonies, private collections and visual material. Below we include a selection of this rapidly growing scholarship.

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