§ (2) Notwithstanding anything in Section twelve of the principal Act, the Commissioners may be required to express their opinion under that Section on any conveyance or transfer operating as a voluntary disposition , and no such conveyance or transfer shall be deemed to be duly stamped unless the Commissioners have expressed their opinion thereon in accordance with that Section.
To do so, I will use historical, biographical, linguistic, stylistic, and rhetorical arguments, and examine chiasmus as a structural device used both by Nabokov and Shakespeare. Moving beyond the era of New Criticism, the most influential Shakespearean criticism of the past decade has returned in various post-Freudian modes to contextualized and biographical readings of , directly or obliquely.It has long been noted that Hamlet's name echoes that of Shakespeare's son Hamnet, who had died in 1596, but it is equally notable that Shakespeare played the Ghost (the father) on the stage rather than Hamlet (the son).He was at the same time father and son, reversing the real roles by bringing the fathers back to life, vividly though fleetingly, on stage.This book should lie returned, on or before the date * * last marked bekv. The average educated Indian refused to return to his village, and became rather an absurd copy of the European in India, imitating his dress, speaking his language, and thinking his thoughts ; thus the redeemed Indian was alas almost a total loss to the' country.THE INDIAN CONTRIBUTION TO ENGLISH LITERATURE Edited by K. Later educational experiments have tried to broaden the basis of education and to carry its mes- sage to the villages ; but English continues to dominate the curriculum. Renascent India should be free to bor- row from the West ; the regional literatures could gain a new lease of life only by sucking inspiration from English Lite- rature ; and Hinduism itself could re-assert its greatness by eschewing some of its obscurantisms and taking over from Christianity its best features.^ What was wanted was action more than meditation ; science more than the humanities ; language as a fit medium of vigorous expression and not as a play-ground for grammatical gymnastics ; education to fit one for citizenship and a profession and not to isolate one from one's countrymen ; and, above all, a burning desire to effect a fusion of the best in two seemingly alien civilizations, the Western and the Oriental, so that the " two minds shall 6 INDIAN CONTRIBUTION TO ENGLISH LITERATURE flow together" and effect a nobler synthesis than had been achieved ever before !