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  1. Gopal Guru (2012). Archaeology of Untouchability. In The Cracked Mirror: An Indian Debate on Experience and Theory. Oxford
     
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  2. Gopal Guru (2012). Egalitarianism and the Social Sciences in India. In The Cracked Mirror: An Indian Debate on Experience and Theory. Oxford
    This volume explores the relationship between experience and theory in Indian social sciences in the form of a dialogue. It focuses on questions of Dalit experience and untouchability. While Gopal Guru argues that only those who have lived lives as subalterns can represent them accurately, Sundar Sarukkai feels that people located outside the community can also represent them. Thematically divided into five sections, the first discusses the problems associated with theory in the social sciences in the Indian context. The next (...)
     
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  3. Gopal Guru (2012). Experience and the Ethics of Theory. In The Cracked Mirror: An Indian Debate on Experience and Theory. Oxford
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  4. Gopal Guru (2012). Experience, Space and Justice. In The Cracked Mirror: An Indian Debate on Experience and Theory. Oxford
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  5. Gopal Guru (2012). The Cracked Mirror: An Indian Debate on Experience and Theory. Oxford.
    This volume explores the relationship between experience and theory in Indian social sciences in the form of a dialogue. It focuses on questions of Dalit experience and untouchability. While Gopal Guru argues that only those who have lived lives as subalterns can represent them accurately, Sundar Sarukkai feels that people located outside the community can also represent them. Thematically divided into five sections, the first discusses the problems associated with theory in the social sciences in the Indian context. The next (...)
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  6. Gopal Guru (ed.) (2011). Humiliation: Claims and Context. OUP India.
    A pioneering work in the field of political and moral theory, this volume explores the complex and varied meanings, contexts, forms, and languages of humiliation within an interdisciplinary framework.
     
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  7. Gopal Guru (2011). Liberal Democracy in India and the Dalit Critique. Social Research: An International Quarterly 78 (1):99-122.
    Dalits view liberal democracy as a means of enabling and realizing their common ideal of a more egalitarian order. However, because the response to the Dalit question of both liberal democracy and the Indian nation has been uncertain and at times callous, Dalits simultaneously see liberal democracy as limited in its possibilities. As a result, they find themselves simultaneously on the inside and the outside of both liberal democracy and the Indian nation. They are inside liberal democracy inasmuch as they (...)
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  8. Gopal Guru (2007). Twentieth Century Discourse on Social Justice: A View From Quarantine India. In Sabyasachi Bhattacharya (ed.), Development of Modern Indian Thought and the Social Sciences. Oxford University Press 10--221.
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