胡適提的書 Heritage of Indian 現在網路上幾乎沒資料 有一本 The Indian Heritage.
Sardar Kavalam Madhava Panikkar (or K. M. Panikkar) (June 3, 1895 – December 10, 1963) was an Indian scholar, journalist, historian, administrator and diplomat. He was born to Puthillathu Parameswaran Namboodiri and Chalayil Kunjikutti Kunjamma in the Kingdom of Travancore, then a princely state in the British Indian Empire on June 3,1895.
CareerOn returning to India, he first taught at the Aligarh Muslim University and later at the University of Calcutta. He turned to journalism in 1925 as editor of the Hindustan Times.
For the next 20 years, Panikkar served the Princely States, becoming secretary to the chancellor of the Chamber of Princes. He also served as the foreign minister of the state of Patiala and as foreign minister of Bikaner, and became the dewan of Bikaner in 1944. He served in China until 1952, building a relationship with Chiang Kai-shek, and remaining there through the Communist takeover in 1949 and the following period. He wrote of his experiences in the book In Two Chinas (1955). This period also saw the completion of his work Asia and Western Dominance (1953). He subsequently served as ambassador to Egypt (1952-1953), and France (1956-1959), before a severe stroke forced him to return to India. On recovering, he took up his academic career again, becoming Vice-Chancellor of Jammu and Kashmir University and later of Mysore University. During his political career Panikkar continued to publish articles and poems, and also translated several Greek plays into Malayalam verse. He died in Dec 1963.
1942/1/24 見印度代表Sir Girija Shankar Bajpai 一個半鐘頭 說他是位有平允見解的人
Girija Shankar Bajpai
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaSir Girija Shankar Bajpai, KCSI, KBE, CIE (1891 – 1954) was an eminent Indian civil servant, diplomat and Governor. He entered the ICS in 1915, and was appointed a CBE in 1922. In 1926, he was appointed a CIE and was knighted in 1935 with the KBE.
By 1940, Sir Girija Bajpai was one of the six members of the Viceroy's Executive Council, which was the colonial version of a Cabinet. By 1943, he was the Agent-General (roughly equivalent to an ambassadorial post) to the USA for India. He was made a KCSI in that year. He was known for his ethics, oratory, strong will and far-reaching vision. It is said he warned Prime Minister Nehru about the potential for a Chinese invasion more than a decade before it happened. He represented India in numerous international forums in the 1930s and 1940s, including the UN during the Kashmir debate.
Following the independence of India from the British Raj in 1947, Prime Minister Nehru retained Sir Girija Bajpai as his principal foreign affairs adviser, appointing him the first Minister of External Affairs. Afterwards, Bajpai served as the Governor of Bombay Presidency from 1952 until his death in 1954.
 Personal lifeSir Girija Bajpai was known for his wealth and lifestyle. He always dressed impeccably and was considered an authority on clothes, fine wines and carpets. His ethics and strong sense of family responsibility led him to pay off his brother's debts, some of which were run up in his name, several times in an effort to preserve the family's reputation. He had four daughters and three sons, two of whom went on to become diplomats.
He was an early notable in Scouting and Guiding in India, and worked to unify their scattered organizations during the pre-independence era.