NĀGAR, Amrtalāla. ‘Purānī kalama kī dhāra’, Lokarāja (Vārshikī issue 1977), pp. 53-59.
In Hindi. On the history of Hindi journalism. CHECK
NAIDU, R. Janardhanam. ‘The Madras libraries’, in The Madras tercentenary commemoration volume (London: Oxford University Press, 1939), pp. 407-412.
NAIK, Bapurao S. Typography of Devanagari. Bombay: Directorate of Languages, 1971. 3 vols.
NAIM, Choudhri Mohammed. ‘Disappearing treasures: public libraries and Urdu printed books’, The Annual of Urdu Studies Vol. 27 (2011), pp. 53-63.
NAIM, Choudhri Mohammed. ‘Prize-winning adab: five Urdu books written in response to the Gazette notification No. 791A (1868)’, in Urdu texts and contexts (New Delhi: Permanent Black, 2004), pp. 120-150.
Is it a reprint of the next item?
NAIM, Choudhri Mohammed. ‘Prize-winning adab: a study of five Urdu books written in response to the Allahabad Government Gazette notification’, in B. D. Metcalf (ed.), Moral conduct and authority: the place of adab in South Asian Islam.(Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984), 290-314.
Reprinted in Sumit Sarkar & Tanika Sarkar (eds.), Women and social reform in modern India: a reader (Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 2008), pp. 342-358.
NAIR, A. A. Peeps at the press in South India: a short survey of the achievements of editors and publishers. ……………………, 1966. 232 p.
NAIR, V. M. The Indian press and democracy: report of a week-long restatement of press freedom Delhi – Calcutta – Bombay November 1977. [N. p.]: The International Press Institute in association with Friedrich-Naumann-Stiftung, 1978. 44 p.
NANDĪ, Abhijit. ‘Baipārāya Bidyāsāgara’, in Svapan Cakrabartī (ed.), Mudranera samskrti o bāmlā bai (Calcutta, Ababhasa, 2007), pp. 79-107.
NANDĪ, Śarbarī. ‘Ālora phānda o Batatalā-sāhitya’, Anushtupa Vol. 45 No. 4 (2011) (Batatalā biśesha sankhyā), pp. 93-112.
In Bengali. On the ……………..
NARAIN, Kirti. Press, politics and society: Uttar Pradesh, 1885-1914. New Delhi: Manohar in association with The Book Review Literay Trust, 1998. 302 p.
NARAIN, Prem. ‘The ethos of the Indian language press after the repeal (1882) of the Vernacuar Press Act’, Quarterly Review of Historical Studies Vol. 15 No. 2 (1975-76), pp. 77-89.
NARAIN, Prem. Press and politics in India 1885-1905. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal, 1970. 10, 321 p.
NARAIN, S. ‘The “Kohinoor” of 1851’, Journal of the Punjab University Historical Society Vol. 4 (1916), pp. …….
NARASIAH, K. R. A. Madras: tracing the growth of the city since 1639. Chenai: Oxygen Books, 2008. 278 p.
Printing and publishing pp. 232-246.
NARASIMHAIAH, Closepet Dasappa (ed.) Fiction and the reading public in India. Mysore: University of Mysore, 1967. xvi, 239 p.
A collection of essays first presented as papers at a seminar organized by the University of Mysore. Separate entries given for some essays.
NARASIMHAM, V. K. the making of editorial policy: a study of the Indian press. …………..: P. Varadachari, 1956. 92 p.
NARASIMHAŚARMA, Sannidhānam, & SUDHĀKAR, Endlūri (ed.) Padmāvati smriti: smāraka sañcika. Rajahmundry: Cintala Padmavati Home Library, 1995. 1 vol. (unpaginated), ill.
In Telugu and English. Commemorative volume on the Telugu writer and publisher from Rajahmundry, Cintala Padmavati who died in 1994.
NARAYANA RAO, Velcheru. ‘Print and prose: pandits, karanams, and the East India Company in the making of modern Telugu’, in Stuart Blackburn & Vasudha Dalmia (ed.), India’s literary history: essays on the nineteenth century (Delhi: Permanent Black, 2004), pp. 146-166.
NAREGAL, Veena. Language politics, elites, and the public sphere: Western India under colonialism. Delhi: Permanent Black, 2001. xi, 300 p.
NAREGAL, Veena. ‘Vernacular culture and political formation in Western India’, in Abhijit Gupta & Swapan Chakravorty (ed.) Print areas: book history in India (Delhi: Permanent Black, 2004), pp. 139-168.
NASIR, Mumtaz co-author see HANAWAY, William L.
NASTA, Susheila. ‘Between Bloomsbury and Gandhi? The background to the publication and reception of Mulk Raj Anand’s Untouchable’, in Robert Fraser & Mary Hammond (ed.) Books without borders (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2008), Vol. 2, pp. 151-169.
NATARAJAN, S. History of Indian journalism. (Report of the Press Commission, Parts II & III). Delhi: ………………………………….., 1954.
NATARAJAN, S. A history of the press in India. Bombay: Asia Publishing House, 1962. xii, 425 p.
NATH, Hema see HEMANATH
NATH, Vishwa see VISHWA NATH
NATWAR, K. Singh. La faim du livre. L’Inde perspective Vol. 1 No. 3 (1988), pp. 10-15.
NAYIL, Husayn. Fihrist-i kutub-i chapi dari Afghanistan. Kabul: Anjuman-i Tarikh-i Afghanistan, 1977.
NEELAMEGHAN, A. Development of medical societies and medical periodicals in India, 1780-1914. Calcutta, 1963.
NEOG, Maheśvar. Ādhunika asamīyā sāhityara burañjī. Gauhati: …………………….., 1937.
Includes an account of Assamese newspapers and periodicals published during the period 1830-1930. An English version published Allahabad, 1955.
NERSESSIAN, Vrej. Catalogue ……….
NEYAZI, Taberez Ahmed. Media convergence and Hindi newspapers: hanging institutional and discursive dimensions, 1977-2007. Unpublished Ph. D. thesis, National University of Singapore, 2009.
NEYAZI, Taberez Ahmed. ‘Newspapers, Indian-language’, in Arnold P. Kaminsky & Roger D. Long (eds.), India today: an encyclopedia of life in the Republic (Santa Barbara: ABC-Clio, 2011), Vol. 1 pp. 505-512.
Other articles in the encyclopedia to be checked out: Hindu, The / Hindustan Times / Indian Express / India Today / Media and telecommunications/ Times of India, The.
NEYAZI, Taberez Ahmed. ‘Poliics after vernacularisation: Hindi media and Indjan democracy’, Economic and Political Weekly Vol. 96 No. 10 (5 March 2011), 75-82.
NIAZI, Zamir. Press in chains. Karachi: Karachi Press Club, 1986. 252 p.
Reprinted (pirated ed.?) Delhi: Ajanta Publications, 1987. An accout of measures taken by the Governemnt of Pakistan to control the press from 1947 to the Zia regime.
NIAZI, Zamir. The press under siege. Karachi: Karachi Press Club, 1992. 258 p.
NIAZI, Zamir. Sahāfat pāband salāsil. Karachi: Āj, 1994. 375 p.
Urdu translation of Press in chains.
NIAZI, Zamir. The web of censorship. Karachi: Oxford University Press, 1994. xix, 236 p.
NICHOLSON, Rev. James co-author see MURDOCH, John
NIJHAWAN, Shobna. Public reasoning as moral duty: Hindi women’s journals and nationalist discourse (1910-1930). Unpublished Ph. D. thesis, University of California Berkeley, 2004.
NIJHAWAN, Shobna. ‘’The touchstone of a nation’s greatness is the status of its women’ – responses to colonial discourses on Indian womanhood’, South Asia Research Vol. 28 No. 1 (Feb. 2008), pp. 73-88.
NINAN, Sevanti. Headlines from the heartland: reinventing the Hindi public sphere. New Delhi: Sage Publications, 2007. 308 p., ill.
NINAN, Sevanti. ‘Local news gatherers’, in Arvind Rajagopal (ed.), The Indian public sphere: readings in media history (Delhi: Oxford University Press, 2009), pp. 260-276.
Reprinted from Sevanti Ninan’s Headlines from the heartland: reinventing the Hindi public sphere.
NITENSON, Edward. Military typesetting equipment and systems for Indo-Aryan and Dravidian languages (Hindi, Marathi, Bengali, Punjabi, Gujarati, Malayalam, Tamil, and Telugu) (1961-1963). Natick, Mass.: U. S. Army Natick Laboratories, Mechanical Engineering Division, 1964. vi, 78, 2 ff., ill. [mimeographed]
From the foreword: “The Department of Army is responsible for carrying out an effective indoctrination in all major langauegs of the world which have an alphabet or written form. To cartry out this mission, the Army must provide the equipment needed to prepare news sheets, broadsides, posters, training publications, orientation literature, and information leaflets. Necessary, of course, to the effective dissemination of this information is field equipment capable of type-setting, printing, and reproducing material in any one of some forty-odd languages. The responsibility for this development is delegated to the U. S. Army Materiel Command’s Natick Laboratories … It is believed that the reliable technical, language, and engineering data obtained through this study will make it possible to develop efficient and economical field typesetting equipment for these Indian languages. This will provide a military capability for disseminating timely indoctrination material that can be understood by more than 93% of the literate populace of India.” Includes as an appendix a “Report on printing facilities available in India” by S. N. Guha Ray, Director-in-Charge, Sree Saraswaty Press Ltd., Calcutta, originally undertaken on behalf of UNESCO and presented at the 8th Session of the All-India Printers’ Conference, May 1960.
NIZAMI, Majid. Press in Pakistan. Lahore: Departmnt of Political Science, University of the Punjab, 1958.
NOOR, Wasil. ‘Chronological survey of the Dari books published in Afghanistan’, Central Asia: Journal of Area Study Vol. 1 No. 5 (1980), pp. 78-156.
NOORANI, A. G. ed. Freedom of the press in India: proceedings of a seminar held in Srinagar, May 1970. Bombay: Nachiketa Publications Ltd, 1971. 143 p.
NORDSTRAND, Ove K. ‘Some notes on the foundation of the Royal Danish Mission printing press and paper mill at Tranquebar’, in ……………………. (ed.), Proceedings of the First International Conference Seminar of Tamil Studies, Kuala Lumpur, April 1966 (……………………………………….), Vol. 2, pp. 364-368.
NORONHA, Frederick. ‘A reader for every book: how to connect discerning readers with discerning titles?’, Himal (May 2011), pp. ….
Duscusses the problems of promotion and distribution faced by small independent publishers, including the role of the IPDA (Independent Publishers Distribution Alternatives) and other innovative approaches.
NOWELL-SMITH, Simon. International copyright law and the publisher in the reign of Queen Victoria. Oxford: at the Clarendon Press, 1968. ix, 109 p., ill.
The Lyell Lectures, University of Oxford, 1965-66. Chap. V “Colonial problems: conclusion” includes some discussion of India.