Mahfil, vol. 1, no. 2 21
Surjan Singh then proclaimed, ^ou people will have no difficulty in accepting that a man, who, even though he himself be hurt, still gets a poor peasant's full cart out of a bog and pushes it out of a canal, surely has courage in his heart and is the abode of self-confidence and generosity. Such a man would never torment the poor. His will is resolute who keeps his intellect firm. Even though he be deceived he will never shrink from compassion and duty.lf
A BIBLIOGRAPHY OP ENGLISH SOURCES FOR THE STUDY OP PREM CHAND
The following is a selected bibliography of English sources for the study of Prem Chand. Materials presented here are based on the holdings of the University of Chicago libraries. Unless otherwise indicated, all translations are from the Hindi. I wish to thank here Mr. Donald Johnson of the South Asian Reference Center of the University of Chicago library for his assistance in preparing this bibliography.
I. PRIMARY SOURCES A. Collections
Prem Chand, Godan; A Novel of Peasant India, Trans. Jai Ratan and P. Lal, 2nd. ed. Bombay: Jaico Publishing House, 1958, 288 p.
_______ A, Handful of Wheat and Other Stories. Trans. P.O.
Gupta, New Delhi; People's Publishing House, 195$^ ix, 250 p. Includes:
A Handful of Wheat; The Chess Players; The Decree;
Forgiveness; Kazaki; Daughter of a Hoble Family; The Battlemarch; Idgah; Sujan the Devout; The Salt Inspector;
Heavenly Justice; The Village Judge; A Winter Night;
The Shroud; The Thakur^s Well,
_______ The Secret of Cult-are and Other Stories. Trans, Madan
Gupta. Delhi; Jaico Publishing House, 1959 ^ 192 p, Includes: The Secret of Culture; The Way to Salvation;
The Poet; My Elder Brother; The Son-in-^Larw; Box of Jewels;
Foolish Friends; The Lone Voice; The Child; The Wrist Watch; The Undeserved Reward; Navier; The New Bride^ ^ Lottery; Resignation; The Police of Justice; The House of God; A Police Officer^ Tale; The Necklace. Also includes the following essays: Prem Chand in English; Prem Chand - A Critical Appreciation.