Madhav Sadashiv Gore

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Madhav Sadashiv Gore
Born (1921-08-15)15 August 1921
Hubli, Karnataka, India
Died 19 November 2010(2010-11-19) (aged 89)
Hubli, Karnataka, India
Occupation Social scientist
Writer
Academic
Spouse(s) Phyllis Madhav
Children A son and a daughter
Parent(s) Sadashiv Ramchandra
Venutai
Awards Padma Bhushan
ICSW Award
ISS Life Time Achievement Award

Madhav Sadashiv Gore (1921–2010) was an Indian social scientist, writer, academic and the vice-chancellor of Jawaharlal Nehru University, Delhi.[1] He was the Director of Tata Institute of Social Sciences (TISS), the vice-chancellor of the University of Mumbai[citation needed] and a recipient of the Life Time Achievement Award of Indian Sociological Society.[2] The Government of India awarded him the third highest civilian honour of the Padma Bhushan, in 1975, for his contributions to social sciences.[3]

Biography[edit]

Madhav Gore was born on 15 August 1921 at Hubli in the south Indian state of Karnataka to Sadashiv Ramchandra and Venutai and completed his graduation with honors from University of Mumbai in 1942.[citation needed] Joining Tata Institute of Social Sciences, he secured the post-graduate Diploma in Social Service Administration (DSSA) in 1945 during which time he was selected for the Sir Dorabji Tata Research Fellowship.[2] After obtaining a master's degree in sociology from University of Mumbai in 1948, he started his career as a lecturer at the Delhi School of Social Work the same year where he served as the principal from 1953 to 1962.[citation needed] During this period, he continued his doctoral research and secured a doctoral degree (PhD) from Columbia University in 1961; he would later publish his thesis, The Impact of Industrialization and Urbanization on the Aggarwal Family in Delhi Area as a book in 1990, truncating the name as Urbanization and Family Change.[4] In between, he served as a visiting professor at Beloit College of the University of Wisconsin during 1960–61.[2]

In 1962, Gore moved back to Mumbai and took up the post of the director of Tata Institute of Social Sciences and continued there till his superannuation in 1982.[5] Afterwards, he returned to research on the backward class leadership in the state on a Homi Bhabha Fellowship but, a year later, he was appointed as the vice-chancellor of University of Mumbai, a post he held till 1986 when he resigned from the position, allegedly due to a scandal involving the daughter of Shivajirao Patil Nilangekar, the then chief minister of Maharashtra.[5] In 1997, he became the vice-chancellor of Jawaharlal Nehru University and stayed at the post till 2002.[2]

Gore published several articles[6] and books including Social work and Social Work Education,[7] Urbanization and Family Change,[8] Social Aspects Of Development,[9] Education and Modernization in India[10] and Vitthal Ramji Shinde: An Assessment of His Contributions.[11] He also published his memoirs, Memories that Linger, in 2007.[12] He was the president of organizations such as the Indian Society of Criminology from 1977 to 1979, Indian Sociological Society from 1981 to 1982 and the Association of Indian Universities from 1984 to 1985.[citation needed] He was the president of the Indian chapter of the International Association of Schools of Social Work from 1962 to 1966, during which time he served as the vice-president of the parent association.[citation needed] The Government of India awarded him the civilian honor of the Padma Bhushan in 1975 and he received the Lifetime Achievement Award of the Indian Sociological Society in 2006. He was also a recipient of the Special Award of the Indian Council of Social Welfare.[2]

Gore was married to Phyllis and the couple had two children, Vikas and Anita.[citation needed] He died on 19 November 2010 at his home town of Hubli, at the age of 89.[2]

Selected bibliography[edit]

  • Madhav Sadashiv Gore (1966). Social work and Social Work Education. Asia Publishing House. p. 155. ASIN B0000CN9MD.
  • M. S. Gore; I. P. Desai; Suma Chitnis (1970). Field Studies in the Sociology of Education: All India Report. National Council of Educational Research and Training.
  • M. S. Gore (1973). Some Aspects of Social Development. Department of Social Work, University of Hong Kong and Tata Institute of Social Sciences, Bombay.
  • M. S. Gore (1977). Indian Youth: Processes of Socialization. Vishwa Yuvak Kendra.
  • M. S. Gore (1982). Education and modernization in India. Rawat Publications.
  • M. S. Gore (1985). Social Aspects Of Development. Rawat Publications. ISBN 978-81-7033-010-3.
  • M. S. Gore (1986). Jotirao Phule and Vithalrao Shinde. Lala Lajpatrai College of Commerce & Economics.
  • M. S. Gore (1988). Education for Women's Equality. Centre for Women's Development Studies.
  • M. S. Gore (1989). Non-Brahman movement in Maharashtra. Segment Book Distributors.
  • M. S. Gore (1990). Vitthal Ramji Shinde: An Assessment of His Contributions. Tata Institute of Social Sciences.
  • M. S. Gore (1990). Urbanization and Family Change. Popular Prakashan. pp. 13–. ISBN 978-0-86132-262-6.
  • M. S. Gore (1993). The Social Context of an Ideology: Ambedkar's Political and Social Thought. Sage Publications. ISBN 978-81-7036-364-4.
  • M. S. Gore (2000). Third Survey of Research in Sociology and Social Anthropology. Indian Council of Social Science Research, and Manak Publications.
  • M. S. Gore (1 January 2002). Unity in Diversity: The Indian Experience in Nation-Building. Rawat Publications. ISBN 978-81-7033-729-4.
  • M. S. Gore (1 January 2003). Social Development: Challenges Faced in an Unequal and Plural Society. Rawat Publications. ISBN 978-81-7033-756-0.
  • M. S. Gore (2007). Memories that Linger. Serials Publications. ISBN 978-81-8387-128-0.
  • M. S. Gore (1 November 2011). Social Work and Social Work Education. Rawat Publications. ISBN 978-81-316-0445-8.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Important people 1". Mission UPSC. 2016. Retrieved 25 April 2016.
  2. ^ a b c d e f "Former JNU Chancellor dies at 89". The Hindu. 19 November 2010. Retrieved 25 April 2016.
  3. ^ "Padma Awards" (PDF). Ministry of Home Affairs, Government of India. 2016. Archived from the original (PDF) on 15 November 2014. Retrieved 3 January 2016.
  4. ^ M. S. Gore (1990). Urbanization and Family Change. Popular Prakashan. pp. 13–. ISBN 978-0-86132-262-6.
  5. ^ a b "A question of principles". India Today. 31 March 1986. Retrieved 25 April 2016.
  6. ^ "M S Gore articles". Economic and Political Weekly. 2016. Retrieved 25 April 2016.
  7. ^ Madhav Sadashiv Gore (1966). Social work and Social Work Education. Asia Publishing House. p. 155. ASIN B0000CN9MD.
  8. ^ M. S. Gore (1990). Urbanization and Family Change. Popular Prakashan. ISBN 978-0-86132-262-6.
  9. ^ M. S. Gore (1985). Social Aspects Of Development. Rawat Publications. ISBN 978-81-7033-010-3.
  10. ^ M. S. Gore (1982). Education and modernization in India. Rawat Publications.
  11. ^ M. S. Gore (1990). Vitthal Ramji Shinde: An Assessment of His Contributions. Tata Institute of Social Sciences.
  12. ^ M. S. Gore (2007). Memories that Linger. Serials Publications. ISBN 978-81-8387-128-0.