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EDWARD LUCE is the Washington bureau chief for the Financial Times. He was the paper’s South Asia bureau chief, based in New Delhi, between 2001 and 2006. From 1999–2000, Luce worked in the Clinton administration as the speechwriter to Treasury Secretary Larry Summers. Educated at Oxford and married into an Indian family, Luce now lives in Washington, D.C.
|Global and Medieval: India's Schizophrenic Economy||p. 23|
|The Burra Sahibs: The Long Tentacles of India's State||p. 63|
|Battles of the Righteous: The Rise of India's Lower Castes||p. 105|
|The Imaginary Horse: The Continuing Threat of Hindu Nationalism||p. 143|
|Long Live the Sycophants!: The Congress Party's Continuing Love Affair with the Nehru-Gandhi Dynasty||p. 180|
|Many Crescents: South Asia's Divided Muslims||p. 218|
|A Triangular Dance: Why India's Relations with the United States and China Will Shape the World in the Twenty-first Century||p. 257|
|New India, Old India: The Many-Layered Character of Indian Modernity||p. 295|
|Conclusion: Hers to Lose: India's Huge Opportunities and Challenges in the Twenty-first Century||p. 328|
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Excerpted from In Spite of the Gods: The Rise of Modern India by Edward Luce
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