Hindus may be a minority in the UK, but they are a significant part of our culture and our religion.
And that is why it is important to understand what happened to Hinduism’s last days, and the people who were lost to it.
A new book called Hinduism the Last Days by writer and historian M S Muthiah and historian Bishnu Chaudhary has just been published by Penguin India.
The book traces the lives of thousands of Hindu and other religious figures from the 16th to the 20th centuries, as well as some of the many stories of the tribals, migrants, labourers, and others who lived through the era.
The authors describe a fascinating world of stories, legends, and beliefs, from the stories of Krishna to the myths of Shri Ram.
In the early years of the 20c., Hinduism was a thriving, highly respected religion.
The most famous saint, Krishna, was born in Kashi.
His followers lived in remote villages, in cities like Delhi and Mumbai, in the foothills of the Himalayas.
He was a very popular and powerful figure among the people, and his followers believed in him as the final messenger of God.
They called him Sankaracharya, the great king, or Lord Krishna.
It was during this time that the Indian Empire was formed.
A period of intense religious strife erupted between Hinduism and Buddhism.
Both sects were persecuted by the Indian state, which considered them heretics.
The two groups fought over territory in the region.
It is this conflict that eventually led to the establishment of the British Raj, and later the British East India Company, in India’s northwest.
It was during the 19th century that the Hindu nationalist movement began.
A group of Hindu activists, led by Swami Vivekananda, called for the creation of a separate Hindu state, called India.
They proposed a national curriculum, a system of education for Hindus, and a separate national religion.
This would have given Hindus equal status to other religions.
This movement gained momentum during the 18th and 19th centuries.
Swami Sankara was a leading figure of the movement.
He believed that Hinduism could be made to work for the common good, by educating the common man.
In fact, the entire Hindu community of India was part of this movement.
They were led by a young man named Mahatma Gandhi.
In the late 19th and early 20c.
India was one of the most prosperous countries in the world, with huge wealth and a vast number of people.
The British East Indies Company, which was established in the same period, became the largest employer of India’s labour force.
They set up schools for Indian children, and set up an Indian railway system, which would eventually lead to the railways and then the railways, and eventually the railway system.
It took almost 100 years for India to recover from the religious persecution of the early 19th Century.
In 1885, a Hindu nationalist organisation called the Indian National Congress (INC) was founded in Calcutta, India.
Its first leader, Shivananda Swamy, was an educated man who had studied in the University of Bombay, and became the leader of the Indian Communist Party (ICP).
In the 1920s, he led the Indian nationalist movement in the West.
He led the movement against British rule, and was arrested for his opposition to the British.
He fled to Britain in 1923, but was brought back to India, where he was imprisoned for opposing British rule.
He spent the rest of his life in prison.
In 1933, the British government arrested the last leader of Indian nationalism, Mahatama Gandhi, and he was released.
He later became the first prime minister of India, and, along with Swamy and others, formed the Indian Peoples Party (IPP).
The IPP had become a powerful political force in India, leading a movement of Hindu nationalists who were trying to restore their country to Hindu dominance.
India’s constitution was changed in 1945 to allow the creation and maintenance of separate states for Hindus.
This changed the way politics was conducted in India.
The IPPs first leader was Jawaharlal Nehru, who was elected prime minister in 1945.
Nehru also led the country’s development.
He introduced the nationalisation of the railways in 1947, the introduction of a national education curriculum, and an educational system for the Indian people.
It led to an expansion of the country, and it was Nehru who introduced the Indian Railway Act of 1951, which gave a green light to the construction of the first major railway lines, the Rajdhani Express.
In 1951, Nehru’s party was defeated in the parliamentary elections, and Nehru was assassinated in his bed at his home in Mumbai, India, in 1963.
Mahatmas death has caused huge grief in India and around the world.
Today, India is known for its large Hindu population, but the Indian community has grown