Synonyms for hurkaru or Related words with hurkaru

nightrunners              ippuram              samachara              gazetti              appuram              thirukural              dirvem              prativas              chittaprosad              dosabhai              kalyanakaraka              prakasika              americadalli              prokashani              anustup              ranadeb              banarasidas              jaidka              pakshik              adhunika              prakashani              sreerampore              azdarar              lakdhas              singhalese              granthaghar              gadhakal              bipani              aachuley              edukal              pathippagam              shavaksha              thiruvithamkoor              sirukadhai              aandhari              vijayasarathi              sylhetensis              muttambalam              kasiprasad              lokgeet              purappad              suthakar              keralathile              sambad              swadesamitran              awahan              buranji              pariveshni              pathipagam              kathamanabi             



Examples of "hurkaru"
The agenda for the days of 20 to 24 July was to justify the two counts brought against James Long. The first count referred to a libel or the supposed libel against the two leading newspapers named the Englishman and Hurkaru published from the city of Kolkata. These two papers were alluded to in the preface of the play, Nil Durpan:
Of about killed during the attack, although the death toll is disputed. Bengal Hurkaru, a local semi-official newspaper, published a report in November 1824, stating that the number of deceased was a "perfect guess". In 1827, Joseph Hume, an opposition MP, reported on the floor of the British Parliament that the number was from the "facts that had reached him from India". In response Charles Williams-Wynn, a Tory MP, claimed on behalf of the government, that the number was no more
Bellew's aptitude for oratory encouraged him to take up a clerical career. Ordained in 1848, he was appointed a curate of St. Andrews in Worcester, and in 1850 transferred to a curacy at Prescot, Lancashire. In the following year he went to the East Indies. There, almost immediately upon his arrival in 1851 at Calcutta, he was nominated chaplain of St. John's Cathedral there. He held that position for four years, during part of which he also wrote for the "Morning Post" and edited the "Bengal Hurkaru".
On his return in 1859 from Calcutta in British India, where he had been sent "under a mistaken arrangement" to edit the "Bengal Hurkaru", he was appointed colonial secretary at Bermuda, a position which he held until his death. In 1866 appeared "Dion and the Sibyls, a romance of the First Century". The year following, at Mechanics' Hall, Hamilton, he gave a course of lectures on "Government, its Source, its Form, and its Means", declining subsequently to lecture in the United States on account of his official position. He attended the opening of the First Vatican Council at Rome in 1869.
The news of the unrest in Barrackpore, especially concerning the use of violence to subdue a peaceful protest, was suppressed in public media in Calcutta, London and elsewhere. The colonial government maintained its silence except for a short official paragraph published in the "Calcutta Gazette" on November 4, where the incident was largely trivialised, with no mention of casualties. "Bengal Hurkaru", a local semi-official newspaper under the editorship of a British Deputy Judge-Advocate, also published a short report in November 1824. The report played down the incident and lacked basic details including the cause of the mutiny, stating that they were not allowed to publish such details. Apart from these two reports, common Indians and Britons were largely kept uninformed about the incident, although rumours circulated.
During his stay in Madras, he published such works as "King Porus", "The Captive Ladie" (1849) - centered around King Prithviraj's elopement with the princess of Kannuaj- and "Visions of the Past." The Hurkaru, a prominent periodical at the time gave the self-published "The Captive Ladie" unfavaorable reviews"," and was in Madhusudan's own words, ""was somewhat severe"". John Elliot Drinkwater Bethune, the then President of the Council of Education, was full of praise for the octosyllabic in his letter to Bysack, and advised Dutt to "employ the taste and talents, which he has cultivated by the study of English, in improving the standard, and adding to the stock of the poetry of his own language."
The circulation of the play "generated hostility from indigo planters, who brought a lawsuit against Long on the charges that the preface of the play slandered the editors of the two pro-plantation newspapers, the "Englishman" and the "Bengal Hurkaru", and that the text of the drama brought the planters a bad name." As soon as the planters noticed the circulation of the play, W. F. Fergusson, the Secretary of the Landholders' and Commercial Association, wrote to the Governor of Bengal. He inquired as to which parties had sanctioned the play and whether the authority of the Bengal Government had given permission to publish it. He also threatened those who had circulated "foul and malicious libel on indigo planting, evoking sedition and breaches of the peace". He wrote that they must be prosecuted "with an utmost rigour of the law". The Lieutenant Governor replied that some officials had caused the offence; the planters, unsatisfied with the answer, decided to institute legal proceedings with a view to ascertain the authors and publishers of the "Nil Durpan". The words mentioned in Long’s Introduction to the play stated that what was presented in it was "plain but true"; this was subsequently used by the planters in their prosecution of Long for publishing defamatory statements. C. H. Manuel, whose name was mentioned as printer of "Nil Durpan", was indicted in the Calcutta Supreme Court on 11 June 1861. He pleaded guilty, and his counsel (acting on Long’s advice) named Long as his employer in the matter of publishing.