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Jamia Millia Islamia Prospectus 2013

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Details of courses offered

Text of Jamia Millia Islamia Prospectus 2013

  • Prospectus2013-2014

    (A Central University by an Act of Parliament)Jamia Millia Islamia

  • iPROSPECTUS 2013-2014

    CONTENTSPara No. Particulars Page No.

    1. Jamia Millia Islamia ....................................... 1

    2. Officers of the Jamia... 2

    3. General Guidelines.......................................... 3

    Programmes offered by the University 6

    4. Guidelines for Admission........................................ 14

    5. Rules Relating to Admission....... 17

    6. Reservation of Seats........................................ 19

    7. Special Provisions for Admission................................................ 20

    8. Identity Card............ 21

    9. Hostel Accommodation.. ............................................................ 21

    10. Attendance........... 21

    11. Students Discipline.......... 21

    12. Dr. Zakir Husain Library.. ......... 22

    13. Financial Support System....... 22

    14. General Rules Regarding Fees and Accounts..................................... 22

    15. Admission of Foreign Students/NRIs/ICCR Sponsored Candidates.. 23

    16. Faculty of Humanities & Languages....................................... 30

    17. Faculty of Social Sciences....... 37

    18. Faculty of Natural Sciences................................. 43

    19. Faculty of Education... 49

    20. Faculty of Engineering & Technology.................................... 62

    21. Faculty of Law................................ 84

    22. Faculty of Architecture & Ekistics.................................. 87

    23. Faculty of Fine Arts..... 92

    24. Faculty of Dentistry......... 95

    25. Anwar Jamal Kidwai Mass Communication Research Centre........................... 100

    26. Maulana Mohammed Ali Jauhar Academy of International Studies 104

    27. Centre for Management Studies.............. 106

    28. Centre for Physiotherapy & Rehabilitation Sciences.......... 108

    29. Centre for Interdisciplinary Research in Basic Sciences............................. 109

  • ii PROSPECTUS 2013-2014

    30. N.M. Centre for Peace & Conflict Resolution ................... 110

    31. Centre for the Study of Comparative Religions & Civilizations......... 110

    32. Dr. K. R. N. Centre for Dalit & Minorities Studies ............... 111

    33. Centre for Spanish & Latin American Studies........................ 111

    34. Centre for West Asian Studies........ 112

    35. Centre for Jawaharlal Nehru Studies........................... 113

    36. Centre for Culture, Media & Governance........... 114

    37. India Arab Cultural Centre ..... 114

    38. F. T. K. Centre for Information Technology .............................................. 114

    39. Centre for Theoretical Physics 115

    40. Centre for Early Childhood Development & Research ............. 115

    41. Centre for Nanoscience and Nanotechnology. 116

    42. Arjun Singh Centre for Distance & Open Learning........................ 11743. Jamias Premchand Archives & Literary Centre..... 117

    44. Sarojini Naidu Centre for Womens Studies... 11845. Dr. Zakir Hussain Institute of Islamic Studies.... 118

    46. Barkat Ali Firaq State Resource Centre.. 118

    47. Academic Staff College... 119

    48. Academy of Professional Development of Urdu Medium Teachers... ................... 119

    49. Centre for Coaching & Career Planning..... 119

    50. University Placement Cell....... 119

    51. Jamia Schools...... 119

    52. Fee Structure of all courses of the University..... 120

    53. Admission Schedule of Courses offered by the University............ 141

    54. Recognized Courses of Arabic Madarsas/Institutions................. 158

    55. Important Telephone numbers of Deans/HoDs/Directors of the Centres/Officers

    of the University.......................................................................................................... 159

  • 1PROSPECTUS 2013-2014

    1. JAMIA MILLIA ISLAMIAJamia was established in 1920 by a group of nationalistMuslim intelligentsia at Aligarh (Uttar Pradesh). Itscampus shifted from Aligarh to Delhi in 1925 and thefoundation stone of the present campus was laid on 1stMarch 1930. Since then, the university has expandedand become known as a premier educational institutionof the country. Recognizing its contributions in the fieldof teaching, research and extension work, the UniversityGrants Commission (UGC) bestowed the deemeduniversity status to it in 1962, and it was designated aCentral University in 1988. The journey from Aligarhto Delhi, not only presents the physical expansion ofJamia, but also presents a lesson for those who want tobuild educational institutions for the nation. It istherefore not surprising that Rabindranath Tagore oncecalled the University as one of the most progressiveeducational institutions of the country.

    Jamia and the Nationalist AlternativeJamia was conceived as the National Muslim Universityin October 1920 on the campus of the MohammedanAnglo-Oriental College set up by Sir Syed Ahmed Khanat Aligarh. Since its inception in 1892, the AligarhCollege had produced an elite and middle classleadership that was actively involved with the nationalistmovement in one manner or the other. The landed gentryconnected with the Aligarh College had helped to formthe All India Muslim League in 1906. At the same time,the educated and secular Muslim intelligentsia from thecollege was associated with the khilafat and non-cooperation movements led by Gandhiji and whose mainplank of political mobilisation was Hindu-Muslim unity.The changing character of the nationalist movement inthe Gandhian leadership had its impact on thoseconnected with the Aligarh College. The syndicate ofthe college proclaimed that it had been founded to turnout worthy and useful subjects of the British Crown.In contrast, freedom fighters like, Mohamed Ali (thekhilafat leader and the first vice-chancellor) and HakimAjmal Khan wanted to build an educational institutionwhich would serve to inculcate both, modern educationand nationalist ideals in students from all communities,particularly the Muslims. They also actively opposedthe two nation theory propagated by the MuslimLeague. This stand brought about a split between theMuslim intelligentsia and the Jamia was born out of thisideological conflict.

    The formation of Jamia was supported by Gandhiji andTagore who had himself initiated such an effort inSantiniketan. The start, with the foundation stone laid

    down by Shaikhul Hind Maulana Mahamud Hasan inKrishna Ashram of the Aligarh College campus, was alsoa difficult one due to lack of funds and infrastructure.The new university demonstrated that a society withdiverse cultures could be groomed into a modern nationon the basis of a shared culture and perspective. In Jamia,Hindu, Muslim and other students not only studiedtogether, they also ate and lived together in a spartanlifestyle. Teachers came from all over the country andlived the same simple lifestyles. The use of khaddarfor uniforms epitomised the nationalist principle that wasto follow throughout its development.

    In 1924, after the withdrawal of khilafat, the institutionfaced a serious threat of closure. It then moved to Delhiand its reins were handed over to Dr Zakir Husain in1926 who aptly remarked: The biggest objective ofJamia is to prepare a roadmap for the future of IndianMuslims with the religion of Islam at its core and to fillthat roadmap with the colour of the civilisation of Indiain such a way that it merges with the colours of the lifeof the common man. Jamia survived this transitionalphase with the active support and involvement of leaderslike Hakim Ajmal Khan, M.A. Ansari, Abid Hussain andMohammad Mujeeb who shared Zakir Husains visionfor the institution. This phase of Jamias developmentwas characterised by the equal sacrifices that were madeby the staff and students of the university and were ablyaided by Gandhiji in their fund collection.Jamia: A reflection of a self reliant modern andsecular nation

    From its inception, the Jamia had catered to students fromdisadvantaged backgrounds (in contrast to the eliteAligarh College) and its course curriculum was suitedto meet the needs of such students. The medium ofinstruction and learning was Hindi, Urdu and English.By 1937, the Jamia campus had already shifted to Okhla.The university was an active participant in spreadingGandhijis idea of nai talim which was popularly knownas the Wardha Scheme. Under the leadership of ZakirHusain, the chief architect of Wardha Scheme, Jamiastarted the Book Bank project, the Village (dehat)Project, and Subzi Mandi Project. They also startedprogrammes on sehat aur safai (health and hygiene),kapda (weaving), carpentry and soap making wherestudents learnt the merits of combining manual labouralong with broadening their intellectual horizons.Vocational training and school education became one ofthe cornerstones of Jamia education and models forinnovative teaching.

  • 2 PROSPECTUS 2013-2014

    2. OFFICERS OF THE JAMIAAmir-i-Jamia (Chancellor) : Lt. Gen. (Retd.) M.A. ZakiShaikh-ul-Jamia (Vice-Chancellor) : Mr. Najeeb Jung, IASNaib Shaikh-ul-Jamia (Pro-Vice-Chancellor) : Prof. S. M. RashidMusajjil (Registrar) : Prof. S. M. SajidDean, Faculty of Humanities & Languages : Prof. G. P. SharmaDean, Faculty of Social Sciences : Prof. Khan Masood AhmedDean, Faculty of Natural Sciences : Prof. Khalil AhmadDean, Faculty of Education : Prof. Aejaz MasihDean, Faculty of Engineering & Technology : Prof. Khalid MoinDean, Faculty of Law : Prof. Rose VargheseDean, Faculty of Architecture & Ekistics : Prof. S. M. AkhtarDean, Faculty of Fine Arts : Prof. Z. A. ZargarDean, Faculty of Dentistry : Prof. RaginiDean, St

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