The term Anglo-Indians can refer to at least two groups of people: those with mixed Indian and British ancestry, and people of British descent born or living in the Indian subcontinent. The latter sense is now mainly historical, but confusions can arise. The Oxford Dictionary, for example, gives three possibilities: "Of mixed British and Indian parentage, of Indian descent but born or living in Britain, or (chiefly historical) of British descent or birth but living or having lived long in India". People fitting the middle definition are more usually known as British Asian or British Indian. This article focuses primarily on the modern definition, a distinct minority community of mixed Eurasian ancestry, whose native language is English.
|Regions with significant populations|
|Kolkata, Delhi, Kochi, Kollam(Quilon), Mumbai, Lucknow, Hyderabad, Secunderabad, Bangalore, Chennai|
|India||Est. 300,000 – 1,000,000|
EnglishLocal regional languages are also commonly spoken
|Christianity (Protestantism or Catholicism), Hinduism|
|Related ethnic groups|
|Indo-Aryan people, Dravidian people, British people, Anglo-Burmese, Scottish-Indian, Irish Indians, Burghers, Kristang people, Indo people, Singaporean Eurasians, Macanese people|
During the centuries that Britain was in India, the children born to British men and Indian women began to form a new community. (This process was replicated in many other meetings of European traders and colonisers across the subcontinent, including in Burma - Anglo-Burmese people - and Sri Lanka - Burgher people.) These Anglo-Indians formed a small but significant portion of the population during the British Raj, and were well represented in certain administrative roles. The Anglo-Indian population dwindled from roughly 500,000 at the time of independence in 1947 to fewer than 150,000 by 2010. Many have adapted to local communities or emigrated to the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, the United States and New Zealand.
The first use of "Anglo-Indian" was to describe all British people living in India. People of mixed British and Indian descent were referred to as "Eurasians". Terminology has changed, and the latter group are now called "Anglo-Indians", the term that will be used throughout this article.
During the British East India Company's rule in India in the late 18th and early 19th centuries, it was fairly common for British officers and soldiers to take local wives and have Eurasian children, owing to a lack of British women in India. By the mid-19th century, there were around 40,000 British soldiers, but fewer than 2,000 British officials present in India.
Originally, under Regulation VIII of 1813, they were excluded from the British legal system and in Bengal became subject to the rule of Islamic law outside Calcutta – and yet found themselves without any caste or status amongst those who were to judge them. In 1821, a pamphlet entitled "Thoughts on how to better the condition of Indo-Britons" by a "Practical Reformer," was written to promote the removal of prejudices existing in the minds of young Eurasians against engaging in trades. This was followed up by another pamphlet, entitled "An Appeal on behalf of Indo-Britons." Prominent Eurasians in Calcutta formed the "East Indian Committee" with a view to send a petition to the British Parliament for the redress of their grievances. John William Ricketts, a pioneer in the Eurasian cause, volunteered to proceed to England. His mission was successful, and on his return to India, by way of Madras, he received quite an ovation from his countrymen in that presidency; and was afterwards warmly welcomed in Calcutta, where a report of his mission was read at a public meeting held in the Calcutta Town Hall. In April 1834, in obedience to an Act of Parliament passed in August 1833, the Indian Government was forced to grant government jobs to Anglo-Indians.
As British women began arriving in India in large numbers around the early to mid-19th century, mostly as family members of officers and soldiers, British men became less likely to marry Indian women. Intermarriage declined after the events of the Rebellion of 1857, after which several anti-miscegenation laws were implemented. As a result, Eurasians were neglected by both the British and Indian populations in India.
Over generations, Anglo-Indians intermarried with other Anglo-Indians to form a community that developed a culture of its own. Their cuisine, dress, speech (use of English as their mother tongue), and religion (Christianity) all served to further segregate them from the native population. A number of factors fostered a strong sense of community among Anglo-Indians. Their English language school system, their Anglo-centric culture, and their Christian beliefs in particular helped bind them together.
They formed social clubs and associations to run functions, including regular dances on occasions such as Christmas and Easter. Indeed, their Christmas balls, held in most major cities, still form a distinctive part of Indian Christian culture.
Over time Anglo-Indians were specifically recruited into the Customs and Excise, Post and Telegraphs, Forestry Department, the railways and teaching professions – but they were employed in many other fields as well.
The Anglo-Indian community also had a role as go-betweens in the introduction of Western musical styles, harmonies and instruments in post-Independence India. During the colonial era, genres including ragtime and jazz were played by bands for the social elites, and these bands often contained Anglo-Indian members.
Independence and choicesEdit
During the independence movement, many Anglo-Indians identified (or were assumed to identify) with British rule, and, therefore, incurred the distrust and hostility of Indian nationalists. Their position at independence was difficult. They felt a loyalty to a British "home" that most had never seen and where they would gain little social acceptance. (Bhowani Junction touches on the identity crisis faced by the Anglo-Indian community during the independence struggle.) They felt insecure in an India that put a premium on participation in the independence movement as a prerequisite for important government positions.
Many Anglo-Indians left the country in 1947, hoping to make a new life in the United Kingdom or elsewhere in the Commonwealth of Nations, such as Australia or Canada. The exodus continued through the 1950s and 1960s and by the late 1990s most had left with many of the remaining Anglo-Indians still aspiring to leave.
Like the Parsi community, the Anglo-Indians are essentially urban dwellers. Unlike the Parsis, the mass migrations saw more of the better educated and financially secure Anglo-Indians depart for other Commonwealth nations.
21st century cultural resurgenceEdit
There has been a resurgence in celebrating Anglo-Indian culture in the twenty-first century, in the form of International Anglo-Indian Reunions and in publishing books. There have been nine reunions, with the latest being held in 2015 in Calcutta.
Several narratives and novels have been published recently. The Leopard's Call: An Anglo-Indian Love Story (2005) by Reginald Shires, tells of the life of two teachers at the small Bengali town of Falakata, down from Bhutan; At the Age for Love: A Novel of Bangalore during World War II (2006) is by the same author. In the Shadow of Crows (2009) by David Charles Manners, is the critically acclaimed true account of a young Englishman's unexpected discovery of his Anglo-Indian relations in the Darjeeling district. The Hammarskjold Killing (2007) by William Higham, is a novel in which a London-born Anglo-Indian heroine is caught up in a terrorist crisis in Sri Lanka. Where The Bulbul Sings (2011) by Serena Fairfax features a young Anglo-Indian woman who seeks to deny her heritage and bury her past.
India constitutionally guarantees of the rights of communities and religious and linguistic minorities, and thus permits Anglo-Indians to maintain their own schools and to use English as the medium of instruction. In order to encourage the integration of the community into the larger society, the government stipulates that a certain percentage of the student body come from other Indian communities.
In a 2013 BBC news feature on Anglo-Indians, journalist Kris Griffiths wrote: "It has been noted in recent years that the number of Anglo-Indians who have succeeded in certain fields is remarkably disproportionate to the community's size. For example, in the music industry there are Engelbert Humperdinck (born Madras), Peter Sarstedt (Delhi) and Cliff Richard (Lucknow). The looser definition of Anglo-Indian (any mixed British-Indian parentage) encompasses the likes of cricketer Nasser Hussain, footballer Michael Chopra and actor Ben Kingsley."
Anglo-Indians distinguished themselves in the military. Air Vice-Marshal Maurice Barker was India's first Anglo-Indian Air Marshal. At least seven other Anglo-Indians subsequently reached that post, a notable achievement for a small community. A number of others have been decorated for military achievements. Air Marshal Malcolm Wollen is often considered the man who won India's 1971 war fighting alongside Bangladesh. Anglo-Indians made similarly significant contributions to the Indian Navy and Army.
Another field in which Anglo-Indians won distinction was education. The second most respected matriculation qualification in India, the Indian Certificate of Secondary Education, was started and built by some of the community's best known educationalists, including Frank Anthony, who served as its president, and A.E.T. Barrow, its secretary for the better part of half a century. Most Anglo-Indians, even those without much formal education, find that gaining employment in schools is fairly easy because of their fluency in English.
In sporting circles Anglo-Indians have made a significant contribution, particularly at Olympic level where Norman Pritchard became India's first ever Olympic medallist, winning two silver medals at the 1900 Olympic Games in Paris, France. In cricket Roger Binny was the leading wicket-taker during the Indian cricket team's 1983 World Cup triumph. Wilson Jones was India's first ever World Professional Billiards Champion.
Several charities have been set up abroad to help the less fortunate in the community in India. Foremost among these is CTR (Calcutta Tiljallah Relief – based in the US), which has instituted a senior pension scheme, and provides monthly pensions to over 300 seniors. CTR also provides education to over 200 needy children.
Today, there are estimated to be 80,000–125,000 Anglo-Indians living in India, most of whom are based in the cities of Trivandrum, Kochi, Delhi, Calcutta, Madras, Bangalore, Mangalore, Mysore, Hyderabad, Kanpur, Mumbai, Madurai, Coimbatore, Pothanur and Tiruchirapalli. Anglo-Indians also live in the towns of Varkala, Nagercoil, Allepey (Alappuzha), Kollam (Quilon/Coulão), Kozhikode (Calicut), Cannanore (Kannur) in the South Indian state of Kerala also at Goa, Pune, Secunderabad, Visakhapatnam, Lucknow, Agra, and in some towns of Bihar, Uttarakhand, Jharkhand and West Bengal. Also a significant number of this population resides in Odisha's Khurda Road, which is a busy railway junction. However, the Anglo Indian population has dwindled over the years with most people migrating abroad or to other parts of the country. Tangasseri in Kollam city is the only place in Kerala State where Anglo-Indian tradition is maintained. But almost all the colonial constructions got erased except the Tangasseri Lighthouse built by the British in 1902.
Most of the Anglo-Indians overseas are concentrated in Britain, Australia, Canada, United States, and New Zealand. Of the estimated million or so (including descendants), who have emigrated from India, some have settled in European countries like Switzerland, Germany, and France. According to the Anglo-Indians who have settled in Australia, integration for the most part has not been difficult. The community in Burma frequently intermarried with the local Anglo-Burmese community but both communities suffered from adverse discrimination since Burma's military took over the government in the 1962, with most having now left the country to settle overseas.
(2) an Anglo Indian means a person whose father or any of whose other male progenitors in the male line is or was of European descent but who is domiciled within the territory of India and is or was born within such territory of parents habitually resident therein and not established there for temporary purposes only;
Anglo-Indians are the only community that has its own representatives nominated to the Lok Sabha (Lower House) in India's Parliament. This right was secured from Jawaharlal Nehru by Frank Anthony, the first and longtime president of the All India Anglo-Indian Association. The community is represented by two members. This is done because the community has no native state of its own. States like Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, Bihar, West Bengal, Karnataka, Uttarakhand, Jharkhand and Kerala also have a nominated member each in their respective State Legislatures.
Anglo-Indian often only represents Indians mixed with British ancestry during the British Raj. There are many mixed Indians from other European countries during the colonial era. For example, the definition rarely embraces the descendants of the Indians from the old Portuguese colonies of both the Coromandel and Malabar Coasts, who joined the East India Company as mercenaries and brought their families with them. The definition has many extensions, for example, Luso-Indian (mixed Portuguese and Indian) of Goa, people of Indo-French descent, and Indo-Dutch descent. Indians have encountered Europeans since their earliest civilization. They have been a continuous element in the sub-continent. Their presence is not to be considered Anglo-Indian. Similarly, Indians who mixed with Europeans after the British Raj are also not be considered Anglo-Indian.
Britons in colonial IndiaEdit
Historically, the term Anglo-Indian was also used in common parlance in Britain during the colonial era to refer to those people (such as Rudyard Kipling, or the hunter-naturalist Jim Corbett), who were of British descent but were born and raised in India, usually because their parents were serving in the colonial administration or armed forces; "Anglo-Indian", in this sense, was synonymous with "non-domiciled British".
Anglo-Indian population in BritainEdit
Since the mid-nineteenth century, there has been a population of people of Indian (like Lascars) or mixed British-Indian ethnic origin living in Britain, both through intermarriage between white Britons and Indians, and through the migration of Anglo-Indians from India to Britain.
Indian-British interracial marriage began in Britain from the 17th century, when the British East India Company began bringing over thousands of Lascar seamen to Britain, where they married local British women, due to a lack of Indian women in Britain at the time. As there were no legal restrictions against mixed marriages in Britain, families with Indian Lascar fathers and English mothers established interracial communities in Britain's dock areas. This led to a growing number of "mixed race" children being born in the country; the number of ethnic minority females in Britain were often outnumbered by "half-caste Indian" daughters born from British mothers and Indian fathers. By the time World War I began, there were 51,616 Lascar seamen working in Britain.
Though sometimes referred to as Anglo-Indians, people of Indian or mixed British-Indian ethnicity residing in Britain generally prefer the terms White British, British Indian and mixed White-Asian instead. The first and last categorisations are also used by the UK census.
Population in other countriesEdit
There is a significant population of Anglo-Indians in Bangladesh of almost 200,000. The presence of Anglo-Indians in Bangladesh is since the British period. But their population had decreased to 4,000 in 1947 during the Partition of India from the present region of Bangladesh. Most of them had migrated to United Kingdom, United States, Australia, New Zealand and Canada. And during the 1971 Bangladesh Liberation War, almost 1,500 Anglo-Indians lost their lives during fighting in the war. But in 1970, one year before the war almost 9,000 Anglo-Indians had come from India. Then after the independence of Bangladesh, during 1974–1976 almost 28,000 Anglo-Indians had arrived in Bangladesh from India to settle down. After that in 1980 there were reported birth of 37,500 Anglo-Indian children in Bangladesh. And in 1993 there were almost 103,713 Anglo-Indians living here. Then finally it rose up to 200,000 in 2016.
Bangladesh constitutionally provides rights and freedom to the Anglo-Indians to perform their culture, customs, traditions and religions freely. They are allowed to maintain their own colonies even. They mainly live in Dhaka, Chittagong and Sylhet. So, there are Anglo-Indian shops, saloons, parlours and schools in this cities, especially in the colonies where they live. In Dhaka, specifically in Banani there have been many Anglo-Indian colonies where there is a residence of estimated 45,000–59,000 Anglo-Indians.
Notable people of Anglo-Indian descentEdit
Anglo-Indians of European descent (original definition)Edit
- Pete Best, original drummer for the Beatles.
- Ruskin Bond, writer
- Augustus De Morgan, mathematician
- Ray Dorset, musician/songwriter with the band Mungo Jerry
- Lawrence Durrell, novelist, poet, dramatist, travel writer and diplomat.
- Gerald Durrell, writer, naturalist, conservationist and television presenter
- Rudyard Kipling, British writer. The first English-language writer to win the Nobel Prize for Literature.
- Anna Leonowens (1834–1915), British governess to the Siamese court on whose life story The King and I was based. It is also speculated that Anna had Indian ancestry.
- Joanna Lumley, British actress.
- George Orwell, British author of 1984 and Animal Farm.
- Cliff Richard, pop singer
- Frederick Roberts, 1st Earl Roberts – British soldier.
- Jesy Nelson, singer
- William Makepeace Thackeray, British novelist. Most famous for Vanity Fair.
Anglo-Indians of Eurasian descent (new definition)Edit
- Sir Henry Gidney
- Frank Anthony, lawyer, activist, politician, Indian representative at the United Nations
- Gabrielle Anwar, British actress
- Bob Woolmer, cricketer
- Marcus Bartley, cinematographer
- Lara Dutta Bhupathi, Indian actress and Miss Universe 2000
- Roger Binny, Indian cricketer
- Stuart Clark
- Maxwell Trevor Indian cyclist
- Carlton Chapman Indian Footballer
- Stuart Binny
- Sheldon Jackson (cricketer)
- Tony Brent, singer
- Norman Anil Kumar Browne, Air Chief Marshal and former Chief of the Air Staff of the IAF
- Patrick Desmond Callaghan, Air Vice Marshal of the Pakistan Air Force
- Michael Chopra, British footballer
- Leslie Claudius, field hockey player, and four-time Olympic medallist (1948–1960; 3 gold, 1 silver).
- Alexander Cobbe, (General Sir Alexander Stanhope Cobbe) British general and VC winner
- Sebastian Coe, British Athlete and Peer
- Patience Cooper, Indian film actress.
- Oscar Stanley Dawson, Admiral, Chief of the Naval Staff of the Indian Navy from 1 March 1982 to 30 November 1984.
- Henry Derozio, Calcutta poet,
- Glen Duncan, author
- Marc Elliott, British actor
- Denis La Fontaine, Air Chief Marshal, Chief of the Air Staff, Indian Air Force
- Naomi Scott, actress
- Rory Girvan, British actor.
- Diana Hayden, actress and former Miss World
- Ricky Heppolette, footballer
- Engelbert Humperdinck, British singer
- Guy Sebastian, Australian singer
- Norman Douglas Hutchinson, painter
- Andrea Jeremiah, actress, singer
- Holly Johnson, singer. In his autobiography, Johnson stated that while his grandfather looked white, he was actually 3/4 Indian.
- Wilson Jones, former billiards World Champion
- Noel Jones, British ambassador.
- Katrina Kaif, Indian actress
- Denzil Keelor, IAF officer and hero of both India and Bangladesh in 1971 Indo-Bangladesh War with Pakistan
- Trevor Keelor, IAF officer and the hero of India, the temporary foreigner trainer, high officer of BAF and pioneer of the freedom fighters of 1971 Indo-Bangladesh War with Pakistan
- Helen Richardson Khan, Bollywood actress
- Ben Kingsley, British actor
- Vivien Leigh, stage and film actress
- Louis T. Leonowens (1856–1919), Siamese cavalry officer and trader; son of Anna Leonowens
- Julian MacLaren-Ross, British novelist.
- Frederick Akbar Mahomed, physician; grandson of Sake Dean Mahomed
- Colin Mathura-Jeffree, New Zealand model and actor
- John Mayer, violinist, composer and teacher. Put together the Indo-Jazz Fusions double quartet in 1967.
- Alistair McGowan, British impressionist, comedian and actor
- Rhona Mitra, British actress, model and singer
- Richard Nerurkar, British long-distance runner
- Betty Nuthall, tennis player
- Merle Oberon, actress, born in India.
- Derek O'Brien, quizmaster; Member of Parliament (Rajya Sabha)
- Admiral Ronald Lynsdale Pereira, chief of the Indian Navy (1979–1982)
- Russell Peters, Canadian stand-up comic and actor
- Diana Quick, actress
- Timo Räisänen, Swedish Indie pop artist
- Paul Sabu, musician.
- Allan Sealy, novelist
- Adam Sinclair, Indian Hockey player born in Coimbatore
- Melanie Sykes, model and television presenter
- Ayesha Takia, actress
- Stephen Hector Taylor-Smith (1891 – 1951), pioneer of "Rocket Mail" in India, and immortalised by a postage stamp.
- Norman Watt-Roy, bassist of Ian Dury and The Blockheads
- Charli XCX, singer
- Blair Williams, Publisher of Anglo-Indian books and Philanthropist
- Robert Warburton Anglo-Indian Colonial Administrator and Soldier
- Christianity in India
- British Asian
- British Indian
- British Pakistani
- British Bangladeshi
- British Mixed-Race
- Burgher people, Sri Lankan people of partly European ancestry
- Eurasian (mixed ancestry)
- FIBIS – Families in British India Society
- Indo people (similar group in the Dutch East Indies)
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- Blair Williams, Anglo Indians, CTR Inc. Publishing, 2002, p.189
- Oxford English Dictionary 2nd Edition (1989)
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- Fisher, Michael H. (2007), "Excluding and Including "Natives of India": Early-Nineteenth-Century British-Indian Race Relations in Britain", Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East, 27 (2): 303–314 , doi:10.1215/1089201x-2007-007
- Maher, James, Reginald. (2007). These Are The Anglo Indians . London: Simon Wallenberg Press. (An Anglo Indian Heritage Book)
- Beckman, Karen Redrobe (2003), Vanishing Women: Magic, Film, and Feminism, Duke University Press, pp. 31–3, ISBN 0-8223-3074-1
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- "Anglo-Indians mark Christmas with charity". The Times of India. India. 26 December 2008.
- Jazz and race in colonial India: The role of Anglo-Indian musicians in the diffusion of jazz in Calcutta, Stephane Dorin – Jazz Research Journal, Vol 4, No 2 (2010)
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- Serena Fairfax. "Where The Bulbul Sings by Serena Fairfax".
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- The Anglo-Indian Australian Story: My Experience, Zelma Phillips 2004
- "Treaty Bodies Database – Document – State Party Report" United Nations Human Rights Website. 29 April 1996.
- "Article 366(2) in The Constitution of India 1949". Retrieved 2012-08-15.
- See Stark, op. cit.
- Dover, Cedric. Cimmerii or Eurasians and Their Future: An Anglo Indian Heritage Book. London: Simon Wallenberg Press, 2007. Pages 62–63
- Fisher, Michael Herbert (2006). Counterflows to Colonialism. Orient Blackswan. ISBN 81-7824-154-4..
- "Growing Up". Moving Here. Retrieved 2009-02-12.
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- Ansari, Humayun (2004). The Infidel Within: The History of Muslims in Britain, 1800 to the Present. C. Hurst & Co. Publishers. ISBN 1-85065-685-1..
- Ann Baker Cottrell (1979). "Today's Asian-Western Couples Are Not Anglo-Indians". Phylon. 40 (4): 351. JSTOR 274532.[not in citation given]
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- "Member's Profile - Lok Sabha". Lok Sabha Secretariat. Retrieved 16 February 2012.
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