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Chauhan, Subhadra Kumari – (1904 – 1948)
Indian poet and social reformer
Subhadra Chauhan was born in Allahabad. She joined the Theosophical School at Benares, but later joined with her husband in the Noncooperation Movement, being jailed for her subversive activities in 1940 and 1942. Subhadra fought for the rights of Indian women and was opposed to the traditional marital burden of the dowry. Elected to the Berar Legislative Assembly (1946), she was killed in an automobile accident. One of her best remembered poems, Jhansi Ki Rani commemorates the courage of Lakshmi Bai, the Rani of Jhansi, during the period of the Indian Mutiny. Her collection of poems, published in the Mukul periodical were awarded the seksaria prize by the All-India Sahitya Sammelan, and she she received the same prize for her collections of short stories Bhikre Moti (1933).

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It could be said the British tried to cheat her a third time withtheir attempts to blacken her name and reputation. Within India they failed,and there are suggestions that not everyone was convinced in the Britishcamp as well. Nonetheless even today those claims continue to cast ashadow. See for an example.

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Her story first caught my attention ina book in which she only rated a couple of paragraphs. Not surprisinglysince in the scope of the Rebellion in particular, or Indian history ingeneral it is just one episode among many, a footnote. Indeed in some workson Indian history the whole episode is not mentioned.

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She sent news releases concerning Gandhi's campaign to the worldpress for which she was repeatedly threatened by the government, but shecontinued her work.

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The rather formidableyoung woman pictured is Lakshmibai, the Rani of Jhansi. She died in 1858fighting the British in what was the last major action in the Great IndianRebellion which had started the year before.

She became afollower of Gandhiji and accompanied him to England.

She with the radical congress leaderTilak presented a memorial to Montagu on December 18, 1917 which gave equalrights to women in the matters of political franchise.

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She met Asaf Ali, a leaderin the congress party at Allahabad and married him in 1928, despite parentalopposition on grounds of religion (she was a Brahmo while he was a Muslim)and age (a difference of more than 20 years).

Our women came forward and took charge of the struggle.

Who had not heardof Maitri, Gargi, Sati Annusuya and Sita?

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Their number and stature often gives us an erroneous impressionthat it was only a man’s movement.

She used to go into thebattlefield dressed as a man.

Today her name is commonplace throughoutIndia, renowned as a leader of the Rebellion, but she was more than a martialleader. In her brief time she cast aside many conventions to unite peoplesof all castes and religions in her cause. She put aside purdah, which sheonly observed with respect to the British in any case, encouraged otherwomen to do the same and trained them to fight and support the main army;Lakshmibai was not the only Jhansi woman to die fighting the British. Shecut across the social norms of the time, refusing to accept her fate 'asa woman'. She cared for all her people, and consulted with them at crucialtimes, and carried them with her.