Power to the People Tshirt
Power to the People is inspired from the Black Panther Party’s movement and people’s movement in the Philippines.
We dedicate this tshirt to everyone fighting to bring back power to the people.
Tshirt Material : Combed Cotton
Sizes Available : M, L, XL
Tshirt Color : Royal Blue, Egyptian Blue and Dark Green
Print Color : Sky Blue and Grey (See pics.)
This Ideas Of Lenin And Trotsky Are Without Doubt The Most Distorted And Slandered In Histoy. For More Than Eighty Years, They Have Been Subjected To An Onslaught From The Apolgists Of Capitalism, Who Have Attempted To Present Their Ideas – Bolshevism – As Both Totalitarian An Utopian. An Entire Industry Was Developed In An Attempt To Equate The Crimes Of Stalinism With The Regime Of Workers’ Democracy That Existed Under Lenin And Trotsky.
Authors : Alan Woods, Ted Grant
Publisher : Aakar Publications
‘Editors K. Satyanarayana and Susie Tharu have drawn from their previous experience editing anthologies of Dalit writing from south India to collate poetry, essays, memoir and fiction into an immersive experience of Dalit literature as both aesthetic and socio-political identity.’— LiveMint
Read an excerpt published in the Hindustan Times.
Arrow of God is a 1964 novel by Chinua Achebe, his third. It followed his book Things Fall Apart. These two works, along with the third book, No Longer at Ease, are sometimes called The African Trilogy, as they share similar settings and themes. The novel centers on Ezeulu, the chief priest of several Igbo villages in Colonial Nigeria, who confronts colonial powers and Christian missionaries in the 1920s. The novel was published as part of the influential Heinemann African Writers Series.
The phrase “Arrow of God” is drawn from an Igbo proverb in which a person, or sometimes an event, is said to represent the will of God. Arrow of God won the first ever Jock Campbell/New Statesman Prize for African writing.
The Ambedkar Cartoons, 1932–1956
Unnamati Syama Sundar with a Foreword by Suraj Yengde
This history like no other asks you to consider what you are laughing at.
In 2012, the inclusion of a 1949 cartoon by Shankar showing Jawaharlal Nehru whipping a snail-borne B.R. Ambedkar in a school textbook, evoked dalit protest, and a savarna counter on the grounds of artistic freedom. Scholar and cartoonist Unnamati Syama Sundar then undertook an archival survey of cartoons on Ambedkar in the English language press. The result, a collection of over a hundred cartoons from India’s leading publications, drawn by Shankar, Enver Ahmed and R.K. Laxman, among others, lays bare the perverse and thoughtless hostility Ambedkar often contended with. The incisional commentary woven around each cartoon offers a veritable biography of a man historically wronged.
Unnamati Syama Sundar grew up in Vijayawada on a diet of Calvin and Hobbes, Dennis the Menace, Chacha Chaudhary and Amar Chitra Katha. He is doing his doctoral research at Jawaharlal Nehru University on the art featured in Chandamama, the popular Telugu children’s magazine founded in 1947. Syama Sundar is well-known for his Ambedkarite cartoons in the non-savarna social media world. His work is featured regularly on the website roundtableindia.co.in.