Raj is a period in the history of India 印傭 that will never be removed. The Raj is a euphemism for British rule and a period that remains an indelible part of Indian history. Unlike Muslim rule, which caused the tyranny and oppression of Hindus, Raj was completely different. It brought development. The fact is that if you read Nirad C. Chaudhry’s book The Continent of Circe, it succinctly points out that India has not changed during Muslim rule and the country has remained backward. Moreover, Muslim rulers taxed Hindus and killed Hindus as a hobby. One of the Mughal emperors, I think it was Jahangir who killed a Hindu just to feel the urge to kill a Hindu.
On the other hand, British rule was a boon, and India became a nation for the first time in 4,000 years like never before. Hindus were liberated, and Indians also enjoyed such benefits as railways, postal services, roads and industry (Jamsheji founded the first steel plant and Valchand founded the aviation plant). You can’t wish for that.
The British left in 1947. They left a rich heritage, and whatever they said, their rule was favorable. Many other gifts have arrived, which are not so tangible, but, nevertheless, extremely important in social terms. Some of the gifts may make you wonder whether they are gifts or not, but they are really part of British rule.
As Dr. Lapair pointed out in his book Freedom at Midnight, the British have never had more than 100,000 Britons to manage more than 350 million Indians. At first glance it is funny, but of course it means that the vast majority of Indians have accepted the Raj, and we are faithful to the crown. These dedicated Englishmen worked in faraway places, in forests, deserts and faraway places, ruling the land. In many places, these Englishmen lived a lonely life, and we all know that a lonely, healthy and courageous man can succumb to sexual desires, especially when a young and pretty maid works in the house.
So a good Sahib relationship is a hangover for Raj. Little has been written about it, but there are many memories of lonely Britons spending hours in the arms of their maids. This is evidenced in his novels by Lieutenant Colonel Mulgavakar. Her novels tell the story of the close sexual relationship between craftsmen and workers. Many other Indian writers, including Kushwant Singh, alluded to this.
The connection of the Sahib maids led to the emergence of the Anglo-Indians. Mami, if the British were the product of the Sahib Girls’ Association. Virtually, contraceptives were used, resulting in countless maids soaked in Sahib. Now the Sahibs took good care of the maids, but the Anglo-Indians were treated better than the Indians, but they were not treated like the English. This is reflected in the books of John Masters and in particular in his novel “Bhowani Junction” reflects Anglo-Indian society. About this romance with Barbara Rush and Stuart Granger Hollywood made a great film. Everyone can watch the film, which also involves Indian actors.
Sahib, also called Goraji, found love in the hands of his servant. She became a mistress, and this was well known, because the maid often accompanied the Sahib even on his travels, and after a hard day the Sahib took the maid in his arms for comfort and love.
Maid master sex relations
The sexual relationship between the maid and the owner goes back to Victorian England, where there are countless stories about a Victorian maid sleeping with her master. The same was transferred to India, but here it was necessary, as well as lonely Englishmen on distant plantations and distant jungles, who had nothing to do and who inevitably began sexual contact with maids. It was a necessity, and I wonder if something could stop her.
The Last Word
What did the maids think of this sexual encounter? this is reflected in the film “Before the Rain” with Nandita Das and Rahul Boz. Nandita Das plays the role of a girl who loves English Sahiba in South India. The thing is, the maids liked it, and it was a couple who could sleep with the owner. The separation of the master was a status symbol. This is what we can do from the literature of that period.
The Virgin of Mist is the name of an incredible boat on which everyone wants to sail when they visit Niagara Falls. Beyond this fact, there is a History of Native Americans. The story of proud and loving people, devoted to their own, the land around them and the gods they served to be safe.
One of the gods who inhabited the earth was Hinum, the god of thunder. He lived in a cave behind the big waterfalls. To appease this god, tribes along the Niagara River regularly sent canoes with fruits, vegetables and flowers to the waterfall as a sign of gratitude to Hinum and his sons. This practice was practiced for a long time until it seemed that the God of Thunder was no longer satisfied with these sacrifices.
Many Indians from different villages fell ill and even died without explanation. The Indians found that after the funeral the burial places were desecrated, and the bodies and souls of their loved ones were devoured overnight. They wondered what else they could do to please Hinum. It was decided to sacrifice once a year the most beautiful girl of the tribe along with the traditional gifts that they sent.
It turns out that a year ago the most beautiful girl of the Indian tribe was Lelavala, daughter and only daughter of the leader of the Eagle Eye. The Indian chief ordered preparations, but he was unable to participate. On the day of the sacrifice, Lelavala was dressed in white deer clothing and a beautiful garland of flowers on her head. She bravely stood in a canoe of white birch, filled with fruits, flowers, vegetables and game, and walked to the mighty waterfall. When she reached the cliff, her father, Chief Eagle Eye, caught up with her in his canoe, and they simultaneously climbed over the waterfall.
Hinum’s two sons climbed out of the thick fog just behind the waterfall and grabbed Lelavala in his arms. They both dreamed of her and took her to a shelter in a cave. Lelavala never forgot why she fell through the waterfall to find a way to save her people from death. She promised herself to one of the brothers, who will tell her what happened to the tribe and how to stop it.
The younger brother had to disclose that once a year from the bottom of the river there was a large angry snake and poisoned the water in the village. After the Indians died, the snake reappeared at night and ate the remains.
The young girl received permission from Hinum to have her two sons in the spirit carry her to her people, to explain death and illness and what to do to prevent it from continuing. Lelavala told the tribe to drink only spring water, and when the big evil snake returned, they had to kill him with all their weapons.
On her next visit to an Indian village, the snake was attacked and tried to return to her hideout. He was almost on the other side of the river when his head got stuck in the rocks on the other side and his tail stuck on the other side. In his pain and fear he wriggled from end to end into a shackle shape and died there.
Lelavala returned to the cave and lives there with the thunder god and his two sons, who protect his people.