Egyptian-Indian Nationalist Collaboration and the British by Noor-Aiman I. Khan (auth.)

By Noor-Aiman I. Khan (auth.)

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28 Khedive ‘Abbas Hilmi probably helped fund the first open and organized anti-Occupation groups and papers in an effort to raise his popularity among his subjects and gain leverage in his power plays against the Occupation administration. Among the earliest of these was the paper al-Muayyad (The Supporter), founded in 1889 by Shaykh ‘Ali Yusuf (1863–1913). By the mid-1890s, al-Muayyad had a strong following as a religiously oriented daily. Soon after ‘Abbas Hilmi came to the throne, A TALE OF TWO NATIONALISMS 23 al-Muayyad would include an article praising him on at least a weekly basis.

Furthermore, Kamil, like most of his contemporaries, saw the Occupation as an international issue that could be solved with sufficient diplomatic pressure on Britain. 31 It is perhaps not surprising that the first efforts of the fledgling nationalists were directed abroad: they perceived the Occupation as having been inspired more by European issues than by the ‘Urabi takeover, so they saw the solution as also coming from European intervention. 32 The Entente Cordiale of 1904 thus came as a shock to the nationalists and underlined the fact that Egypt remained as only a bargaining chip to Europe.

1921) and Mahmud Suleiman (1841–1929)—a member of the ‘Urabi National Assembly two decades earlier. The real ideologue of the Party, however, was the editor of its paper, al-Jarida (The Journal), Dinshaway defense lawyer and ex-Kamil colleague Ahmad Lutfi al-Sayyid. While the Watanists demanded immediate evacuation and tended to use emotional appeals and even oblique references to violence against the Occupation, the Umma party favored a more gradual approach to British withdrawal and clearly 28 EGYPTIAN-INDIAN NATIONALIST COLLABORATION rejected the use of force.

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