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The Delhi Urdu Akhbar was a significant newspaper during the late 19th and early 20th centuries in India. It was published in the Urdu language and played an important role in shaping public opinion and discourse during the time.

In terms of language, the Delhi Urdu Akhbar was distinct from both Persian Akhbarat and English newspapers. Persian Akhbarat were publications in the Persian language that were popular in India during the Mughal era and continued to be published during the British Raj. They focused on political and cultural news and were primarily read by the elite class. English newspapers, on the other hand, were introduced by the British and were meant for the British colonial officials and the educated Indian elites who could read English.

The Delhi Urdu Akhbar, being written in the Urdu language, catered to a broader audience that included the educated Muslim middle class, who were not necessarily fluent in English. The newspaper covered a wide range of topics, including politics, culture, society, and economics, and presented news in a style that was more accessible to the common people.
The Dehli Urdu Akhbar Between Persian Akhbarat and English Newspapers

The Dehli Urdu Akhbar Between Persian Akhbarat and English Newspapers

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Contributed

Margrit Pernau

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Book Review

Subject:

Language and Literature Timured/Mughal

Subclass:

Timured/Mughal

Reign:

Bahadur Shah II 1837–1857

Subject Year (Time):

1837

Author:

Margrit Pernau

Languages:

English

Royal Mughal Ref:

ARC-13032023-1002

Date of Creation:

March 12, 2023

The Dehli Urdu Akhbar Between Persian Akhbarat and English Newspapers
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Description

The Delhi Urdu Akhbar was a significant newspaper during the late 19th and early 20th centuries in India. It was published in the Urdu language and played an important role in shaping public opinion and discourse during the time.

In terms of language, the Delhi Urdu Akhbar was distinct from both Persian Akhbarat and English newspapers. Persian Akhbarat were publications in the Persian language that were popular in India during the Mughal era and continued to be published during the British Raj. They focused on political and cultural news and were primarily read by the elite class. English newspapers, on the other hand, were introduced by the British and were meant for the British colonial officials and the educated Indian elites who could read English.

The Delhi Urdu Akhbar, being written in the Urdu language, catered to a broader audience that included the educated Muslim middle class, who were not necessarily fluent in English. The newspaper covered a wide range of topics, including politics, culture, society, and economics, and presented news in a style that was more accessible to the common people.

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