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Part 3: General Works and Fiction from India from the British Library




Sydney Owenson (later Lady Morgan), The Missionary: an Indian Tale.  (London, 1811)

Barbara Hoole (later Hofland), The Young Cadet; or, Henry Delamere’s Voyage to India(London, 1827)

Thomas H Ottley, Rustum Khan; or Fourteen nights’ entertainment at the Shah Bhag, or Royal Gardens ….  (London, 1831)


Barbara Hoole (later Hofland), The Captives in India(London, 1834)

Augustus Prinsep, The Baboo; and other tales descriptive of society in India(London, 1834)


Mrs Mary Ann Hartley, Indian Life: a tale of the Carnatic. (London,1840)

John Lang, The Wetherby’s, father and son: or, sundry chapters of Indian experience.   (London, 1853)


Sydney Owenson (later Lady Morgan), Luxima, the Prophetess: a Tale of India(London, 1859)

George Arthur Walstab, Looking Back. A novel.  (Calcutta, 1864)


Hafiz Allard (pseud), Nirgis: a tale of the Indian Mutiny; and Bismallah; or, Happy Days in Cashmere(London, 1869)

Thomas Prichard, The chronicles of Budgepore; or sketches of life in Upper India(London, 1870)

Philip Stewart Robinson, Nugae Indicae.  (Allahabad, 1871)

Anon, A tale of the Indian Mutiny of 1857.  (London, 1874)


William Browne Hockley, Tales of the Zenana; or, Nuwab’s leisure hours.  (London, 1874)

Henry Stewart Cunningham, Chronicles of Dustypore. A tale of modern Anglo-Indian society.  (London, 1875)


George Tomkyns Chesney, The Dilemma. A novel.  (Edinburgh, 1876)

Anon, Kardoo, the Hindoo girl. By a Zenana missionary. (London, 1878)


Philip Stewart Robinson, In my Indian garden.  (London, 1878)

George M Fenn], Begumbagh, a tale of the Indian Mutiny, and other stories.  (London, 1879)

George Alfred Henty, In times of peril.  A tale of India. (London, 1881)

Philip Stewart Robinson, Under the punkah [miscellaneous prose](London, 1881)


Moorad Alibeg, Lalun the Beragun: or the battle of the Paniput.  A legend of Hindoostan by Mirza Moorad Aleebeg.  (Bombay, 1884)

Septimus Thorburn, Musalmaqn and money lenders in the Punjab(Allahabad, 1886)

Henry Stewart Cunningham, The Coeruleans. A vacation idyll. (London, 1887)

Pandita Ramabai Saraswati, The high caste Hindu woman. (Philadelphia, 1887)


Alice Clifton, An unwilling wife: a tale of the Indian Mutiny.  (London, 1890)

Arthur Brownlow Fforde, The Subaltern, the Policeman and the Little Girl.  (London, 1890)

Fanny Emily Farr Penny, Castle and creed.  (London, 1890)

Francis Marian Crawford, Mr Isaacs. A tale of modern India. (London, 1890)


Herbert Eastwick Compton, The dead man’s gift.  A tea-planter’s romance.  (London, 1890)

Beatrice Grange (pseud. of Alice Kipling), The heart of a maid.  (Allahabad, 1890)

Arthur Brownlow Fforde, The Maid and the Idol. A tangled story of Poona(Calcutta, 1891)

Upendranatha Mukhopadyaya, Man of business. A book of official works.  (Calcutta, 1891)

Flora Annie Steel, The modern marriage market (with Maria Corelli and others).  (London, 1898)


Robert Edward Treston Forrest, Eight days. A novel.  (London, 1891)

Maxwell Grey, (pseud. of Mary Tuttiett), In the heart of the storm. A tale of modern chivalry.  (London, 1891).


H Datta, Profulla. A tale of today. (Calcutta, 1891)

John Campbell Oman, Struggles in the Dawn.  The stories of the Great Indian Epics, the Ramayana and Mahabharata.  (Lahore, 1893)

H D E Forbes, Brought to bay. A novel. (Allahabad, 1894)

Joyce Emmerson Muddock, The star of fortune: a story of the Indian Mutiny.  (London, 1895)

[J F Fanthorne], Mariam: a story of the Indian Mutiny of 1857.  (Benares, 1896)

George Alfred Henty, The Tiger of Mysore. A story of the war with Tippoo Sahib.  (London, 1896)


Joyce Emmerson Muddock, The Great White Hand; or, the Tiger of Cawnpore(London, 1896)

Robert Edward Treston Forrest, The Bond of Blood. An Indian tale..  (London, 1896)

John Richard Baldwin, Indian Gup: Untold Stories of the Indian Mutiny.  (London, 1897)

Anur Samasunaram Mudalyar, Rambles in imagination.  (Madras, 1897)

Fanny Emily Farr Penny, The romance of a Nautch girl.  (London, 1898)

John Campbell Oman, Where three creeds meet: A tale of modern Indian life.  (London, 1898)

James Patton (pseud. of Edmund White), Bijli the dancer.  (London, 1898)


Clive Robert Fenn, For the old flag. A tale of the Mutiny. (London, 1899)

Sydney Grier (pseud. of Hilda Grigg), Like another Helen. (London, 1899)

G Arnold Fernandez, The Romance of a Zenana. (Madras, 1900)

H Datta, Lieut Suresh Biswas: His life and adventures.  (Calcutta, 1900)

Fanny Emily Farr Penny, A mixed marriage.  (London, 1903)



Tarakanatha Gangopahyaya, A glimpse into the Indian inner home: Babu Tarakanath Ganguli’s Bengali novel – Svarnalata.  (Calcutta, 1903)

Sarath Kumar Ghose, 1001 Indian nights.  The trials of Narayan lal.  (London, 1904)

Frederick Sadleir Brereton, A hero of Lucknow(London, 1905)

Louis Tracy, The Red Year. A Tale of the Indian Mutiny. (London, 1908)

Henry Mortimer Durand, Nadir Shah: A Romance. (London, 1908)


Septimus Thorburn, India’s Saint and the Viceroy: A novel.  (London, 1908)

Henry Bruce, The Native Wife; or, Indian love and anarchism.  A novel. (London, 1909)

Sarath Kumar Ghose, The Prince of Destiny.  (London, 1909)

Leslie Beresford, The second rising. A romance of India(London, 1910)


Shelland Bradley (pseud. for F Birt), The adventures of an ADC. (London, 1910)

Svarnakumari Devi (Mrs Ghosal), The fatal garland. A Bengali novel.  (Calcutta, 1910)

Winifred Heston, A bluestocking in India. (London, 1910)

Constance Howell, Married in India. A story of Anglo-Indian life in the sixties.   (London, 1910)

Charles E Pearce, The bungalow under the lake. (London, 1910)

Edmund White, The heart of Hindustan(London, 1910)


Olivia A Baldwin, Sita: A story of child-marriage fetters. (New York, 1911)

Edmund Candler, Siri Ram, Revolutionist.  A transcript from life, 1907-1910.  (London, 1912)

Shelland Bradley (pseud. for F Birt), An American girl at the Durbar. (London, 1912)


Charlotte Almy (later Cameron), A Durbar bride.  (London, 1912)

Olivia Douglas (pseud. Anna Buchan), Olivia in India.  The adventures of a Chota Miss Sahib.  (London, 1913)

K Venkoba Rau (a postal official), Kumuda: A thrilling social English novel.  (Madras, 1914)

Fanny Emily Farr Penny, A love tangle.  (London, 1916)

Sydney Grier (pseud. of Hilda Grigg), England hath need of thee. (London, 1916)

Edmund Candler, The Sepoy.  (London,1919)


Henry Bruce, The Bride of Shiva. An Indian Story.  (London, 1920)

Edmund Candler, Abdication.  (London, 1922)

Flora Annie Steel, The law of the threshold.  (London, 1924)

Afghan (pseud.), Best Indian chutney sweetened.  Some Eastern vignettes.  (London, 1925)

Fanny Emily Farr Penny, A question of colour.  (London, 1926)




Samuel Foote, The Nabob: A Comedy.  (London, 1778)

Henry Louis Vivian Derozio, Poems.  (Calcutta, 1827)

Henry Louis Vivian Derozio, The Fakheer of Jungheera, a metrical tale; and other poems.  (Calcutta, 1828)

Emma Roberts, Oriental scenes, dramatic sketches and tales, with other poems.  (Calcutta, 1830)

Laetitia Elizabeth Landon, The Zenana and minor poems of L.E.L. (London, 1839)


Michael Madhusudan Dutt, Sermista: a drama in five acts, translated from the Bengali by the author.  (Calcutta, 1859)

Dinabandhu Mitra, Nil Darpan; or, the Indigo planting mirror, a drama.  Translated from the Bengali by a native.  (Calcutta, 1861)

George Otto Trevelyan, The Dawk Bungalow; or, is his appointment pukka?   [A play].  (Calcutta, 1869)

Robert C Caldwell, The Chutney Lyrics. A collection of comic pieces in verse, on Indian subjects.  (Madras, 1871)

Ramesachandra Datta, The Literature of Bengal. Being an attempt to trace the progress of the national mind.  (Calcutta, 1877)

Lal Behari Day, Folk tales of Bengal(London, 1883)

Lal Behari Day, The Bengal Magazine, 1872-1873.  (London, 1872-73)


Ramesachandra Datta, Lays of Ancient India.  Selections from Indian poetry rendered into English verse..  (London, 1894)

Eliot Walter Madge, Henry Derozio: the Eurasian poet and social reformer.  (Calcutta, 1905)

Sarojini Naidu, The golden threshold.  (London, 1905)

Sarojini Naidu, Mrs Sarojini Naidu.  A sketch of her life and an appreciation of her works.  (Madras, 1914)

Sarojini Naidu, The broken wing: Songs of love, death and destiny, 1915-1916. (London, 1917)

Sarojini Naidu, Speeches and writings.  (Madras, 1918)

Sarojini Naidu, The sceptred flute.  Songs of India, etc.  (New York, 1928)

James Henry Cousins, The Garland of Life.  Poems East and West.  (Madras, 1917)





Arthur Conolly, Journey to the North of India.  (London, 1834)

Helen Mackenzie, Six years in India(London, 1857)

Katherine Bartrum, A widow’s reminiscences of the Siege of Lucknow(London, 1858)

Julia Selina Inglis, Letter containing extracts from a journal kept by Lady Inglis during the Siege of Lucknow(London, 1858)


Noah Alfred Chick, Annals of the Indian Rebellion … containing narratives of the outbreaks … during the Mutiny. (Calcutta, 1859)

Meredith White Townsend, The Indian official thesaurus.  (Serampor, 1858)

Frances Isabella Duberly, Campaigning experiences in Rajpootana and Central India during the suppression of the Mutiny.  (London, 1859)

Edwin Arnold, Education in India(London, 1860)


John Clark Marshman, Memoirs of Major-General Sir H Havelock.  (London, 1860)

[The wife of an officer], Childhood in India: or, English children in the East.  (London, 1865)

Henry Stewart Cunningham, British India and its rulers. (London, 1881)

John Robert Seeley, The expansion of England. Two courses of lectures.  (London, 1883)

C.M., Chutney Papers. Society, Shikar and Sport in India by C.M., a Bombay-walla.  (Bombay, 1884)


Julia Selina Inglis, The Siege of Lucknow. A Diary.  (London, 1892)

Frederc Morell Holmes, Four Heroes of India – Clive, Warren Hastings, Havelock, Lawrence(London, 1892)

Miss Wagentreiber, The story of our escape from Delhi, in 1857.  (Delhi, 1894)

Philip Meadows Taylor, A student’s manual of the History of India.  New edition.  (London, 1896)

H Datta, The Diamond Jubilee souvenir.  (Calcutta, 1897)


John Walter Sherer, Daily life during the Indian Mutiny: personal experiences of 1857.  (London, 1898)

Mark Thornhill, Haunts and hobbies of an Indian official.  ((London, 1899)

Henry Evan Auguste Cotton, The Century in India, 1800-1900.  Reprinted from the Calcutta Englishman.  (Calcutta, 1901)

Mrs Dunbar Douglas Muter, My recollections of the Sepoy Revolt (1857-1858). (London, 1911)


William Wilson Hunter, The India of the Queen and other essays.  (London, 1903)

Margaret Noble, Aggressive Hinduism.  (Madras, 1905)

Margaret Noble, Selected essays of Sister Nivedita.  (Madras, 1912)

Margaret Noble, Studies from an Indian home.  (London, 1913)

Margaret Noble, Hints on Education.  (Calcutta, 1914)


Margaret Noble, Footfalls of Indian History.  (London, 1915)

Margaret Noble, Religion and Dharma.  (London, 1915)

Margaret Noble, Lambs among wolves.  Missionaries in India(Calcutta, 1928)

James Henry Cousins, The Renaissance in India. (Madras, 1918)

James Henry Cousins, The Play of Brahma. An essay on the drama of national revival. (Bangalore, 1921)

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