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Pages 5 (1255 words)
With nearly 1 billion citizens, India is the second most populous nation in the world. It is impossible to speak of any one Indian culture; although there are deep cultural continuities that tie its people together.
Stretching back in an unbroken sweep over 5000 years, India's culture has been enriched by successive waves of migration which were absorbed into the Indian way of life. Its physical, religious and racial variety is as immense as its linguistic diversity. This diversity stems from the uniqueness of our vastly complex society is the end product of the eagerness of our ancestors to learn more and live better. Our values are an intricate infusion of principles from outsiders – be they traders, explorers or even colonists. Underneath this diversity lies the continuity of Indian civilization and social structure from the very earliest times until the present day. Modern India presents a picture of unity in diversity to which history provides no parallel. Ruben and Stewart opine that the psychological effects of “rapid social change” partially refers to the change in the rekation of feeling and lack of clarityabout what the rule actually is, owing to conflicts and contradictions between contending rules and between rules and feelings. ...
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