The Second Labour Government: The Indian Crisis, 1929–31

  • Partha Sarathi Gupta
Part of the Cambridge Commonwealth Series book series


Since the appointment of the Simon Commission the Labour Party had been alienated even from Indian Liberals. Yet the Labour Government tried hard, within the limits of its minority position, to undo some of the damage done to Indo-British relations, and seldom sought to exploit differences within India.


Monetary Policy Round Table International Dept Dominion Status Civil Disobedience 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. K. Middlemas and J. Barnes, Baldwin(London, 1969) p. 537.Google Scholar
  2. M. H. Saiyid, Mohammed Ali Jinnah(Lahore, 1945) pp. 201–9.Google Scholar
  3. S. Gopal, The Viceroyalty of Lord Irwin, 1926–1931(Oxford, 1957) p. 50.Google Scholar
  4. R. R. James, Churchill, a study in Failure(London, 1970) p. 195f.Google Scholar
  5. J. Nehru, A Bunch of Old Letters(New York, 1960 ed.) pp. 76–8, 80.Google Scholar
  6. F. Brockway ‘The Declaration and the Conference’, Servant of India, 21 Nov 1929, p. 555.Google Scholar
  7. D. A. Low(ed.), Soundings in Modern South Asian History(Oxford, 1968) p. 309.Google Scholar
  8. R. J. Moore, ‘The Making of India’s Paper Federation, 1927–35’ in C. H. Philips and M. D. Wainwright(eds.), Partition of India(London, 1970) p. 62.Google Scholar
  9. A. K. Bagchi, Private Investment in India(Cambridge, 1972) p. 65f.Google Scholar
  10. E. Loone, ‘The Second Labour Government: Some Soviet Views’, Bulletin of the Society for the Study of Labour History, no. 6(Spring 1963).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Partha Sarathi Gupta 1975

Authors and Affiliations

  • Partha Sarathi Gupta
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of HistoryUniversity of DelhiIndia

Personalised recommendations