Department of
PSYCHOLOGY






Syllabus for
Master of Science (Psychology-Human Resource Development and Management)
Academic Year  (2018)

 
1 Semester - 2018 - Batch
Paper Code
Paper
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
MPR111 ACADEMIC WRITING - I 2 2 50
MPR121 PERSONAL GROWTH - I 1 2 25
MPR131 ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOUR - I 4 4 100
MPR132 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT 4 4 100
MPR133 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT - I 4 4 100
MPR134 THEORIES OF LEARNING AND PERSONALITY 4 4 100
MPR135 PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSESSMENT 4 4 100
MPR136 RESEARCH METHODS IN HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT 4 4 100
MPR137 ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE 2 2 50
MPR151 PSYCHOMETRIC TESTING PRACTICUM - I 4 4 100
MPR171 PROFESSIONALISATION SEMINAR - I 1 1 25
2 Semester - 2018 - Batch
Paper Code
Paper
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
MPR211 ACADEMIC WRITING - II 2 2 25
MPR231 ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOUR - II 4 4 100
MPR232 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT - II 4 4 100
MPR233 HELPING RELATIONSHIPS - I 4 4 100
MPR234 TRAINING AND DEVELOPMENT 4 4 100
MPR235 ADMINISTRATIVE AND LABOUR LAWS 2 2 50
MPR236 INDIAN ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT 1 1 25
MPR237 MARKETING AND CONSUMER PSYCHOLOGY 2 2 50
MPR251 PSYCHOMETRIC TESTING PRACTICUM - II 2 2 50
MPR252 PSYCHOLOGICAL STATISTICS 2 2 50
MPR253 PERFORMANCE MANAGEMENT LAB 2 2 50
MPR272 PERSONAL GROWTH - II 1 2 25
MPR273 PROFESSIONALISATION SEMINAR - II 1 1 25
MPR274 BUSINESS ETIQUETTE 2 2 50
MPR275 RESEARCH LAB - I 2 2 50
MPR281 WINTER INTERNSHIP 50 2 50
3 Semester - 2017 - Batch
Paper Code
Paper
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
MPR331 HELPING RELATIONSHIP - II 4 4 100
MPR332 MIND, COGNITION AND NEUROSCIENCE 4 4 100
MPR333 ORGANIZATIONAL DEVELOPMENT 4 4 100
MPR334 MENTAL HEALTH AT WORKPLACE 4 4 100
MPR337 POSITIVE ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR 2 2 50
MPR351 CASE STUDY ANALYSIS AND DEVELOPMENT 2 2 100
MPR352 INFORMATION MANAGEMENT SYSTEM 2 2 50
MPR371 TALENT MANAGEMENT 2 2 50
MPR372 SERVICE LEARNING 1 1 25
MPR373 PROFESSIONALISATION SEMINAR - III 1 1 50
MPR375 RESEARCH LAB - II 0 2 50
MPR382 SUMMER INTERNSHIP 2 2 50
4 Semester - 2017 - Batch
Paper Code
Paper
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
MPR471 CERTIFICATION WORKSHOPS 4 4 100
MPR481 BLOCK INTERNSHIP REPORT AND PROJECT 12 12 200
MPR482 DISSERTATION 4 4 100
        

  

Assesment Pattern

See details above

Examination And Assesments

Assessment pattern for PG programmes offered by Department of Psychology

Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) for all courses : 70%

End-Semester Examination  (ESE): 30% (30 marks out of 100)

 

Continuous Assessment

The assessment and grading of the students will take place in the following manner:

  • A formative assessment of the competencies is carried out the beginning of the course. This is not graded.
  • Assessment of the acquisition of the competencies is done continuously throughout the course with a minimum of one assessment per month.
  • Two of the assessments are graded for twenty (30) Marks each.

Class engagement: 05 marks

Attendance : 05 marks

 

 

Attendance Percentage

Marks

95% -100%

05 marks

90% - 94%

04 marks

85% - 89%

03 marks

80% - 84%

02 marks

76% - 79%

01 mark

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CIA 1 and 2 are conducted by the respective faculty in the form of different types of assignments within the stipulated time for awarding the marks.

The students have to attain minimum pass marks in each assignment or will have to repeat the assignment within the time stipulated by the department.

Marks scored by the students for CIA will be displayed in the student login within a week after the last date of submission of marks by the faculty. Any discrepancy shall be informed immediately to the faculty concerned for correction of marks.

Students who either fail   or do not appear for   CIA  will have to apply for repeat CIA immediately after publishing the results of each CIA component. Application to be forwarded  through the HoD and Dean to the Office of Examinations and obtain necessary approvals. Number of chances for repeating each CIA is only one

. Students who  fail in the  CIA  in a semester have to apply for CIA repeat of the whole course in the subsequent semester

 

End Semester Examination

  • The End semester (competency) examination for the theory as well as practical courses is held at the end of the semesters .
  • The End semester (competency) examination might take place in the form of written examination, project submission and Viva Voce examination and managed by Office of Examinations
  • Generally the duration of is 2 hours but it may vary for certain courses.
  • Absentee's parents will be alerted through SMS within 1 hour after the commencement of the examination.
  • ESCE for all courses will be conducted for 50 marks and reduced to out of 30 marks
  • Hall ticket with timetable and seating allotment is compulsory for ESCE which can be downloaded from the Student Login or obtained from the department office.
  • Dress code of the University should be followed during the examination days except wearing ties.
  • Permission for admission to the ESCE is granted only if
    • A student has passed in CIA’s for that course.

o   A student has at least 85% of the attendance in aggregate at the end of the semester.

o   The Vice-Chancellor is satisfied with the character and conduct of the student.

 

For 2 and 8 credit courses, a similar system will be followed with marks adjusted accordingly. All Internships, practicum, seminars and research related courses will follow the same pattern.

Pass Criteria

A student shall pass each course with a minimum aggregate score of 50 marks with minimum of  50%  for CIA and 40 % for ESE. The overall aggregate to pass a semester is 50%.  Student failing a course due to less than minimum in ESE  shall repeat the ESE while his/her internal scores shall remain valid.

All other regulations pertaining to assessment and evaluation are same as other programmes of the CHRIST (Deemed to be University)

 

Percentage

 

Grade

Grade Point-4Point Scale

Grade Point-10Point Scale

 

Interpretation

 

Class

80 and above

A+

4.0

10.00

Excellent

First Class with

Distinction

75 – 79

A

3.75

9.38

Very good

70 – 74

A-

3.50

8.75

Good

First Class

65 —69

B+

3.0

7.50

Good

60—64

B

2.5

6.25

Above Average

55—59

C+

2.0

5.00

Average

Second Class

50 —54

C

1.5

3.75

Satisfactory

40 —49

C-

1.0

2.50

Exempted if Aggregate is more than 50%

 

Pass Class

39 and below

F

0

0.00

Fails

Fail

 

Department Overview:
One of the first departments to be founded in Christ University, the Department of Psychology has grown in leaps and bounds with innovations in curriculum, pedagogy and ground-breaking initiatives.
Mission Statement:
The Vision of the Department of Psychology is to promote high academic standards and scholarship in psychology, by creating an optimal and enriching learning environment, fostering ongoing professional and personal development and contributing effectively to societal needs. The Department runs a range of programmes that include Certificate courses, Undergraduate programmes, Post Graduate programmes with three specializations and Research degrees in psychology (M.Phil. and Ph.D.). Through thes
Introduction to Program:
The programme provides students an opportunity to apply psychological principles in human resource development and management.
Program Objective:
By the end of the programme students should be able to: PO1. Disciplinary Knowledge: Exhibit competence in the discipline Analyze seminal pieces of work in the area Apply disciplinary principles to conduct academic inquiry Evaluate aspects of social reality using the principles of the discipline PO2.Critical Thinking: Recognize and examine the social structures underlying our society and how they shape our existence Reflect upon lived experiences with reflexivity Analyze and engage with their social surroundings, problematize and raise questions based on academic inquiry PO3. Research Skills Exhibit problem solving skills, reflective thinking Apply analytical and scientific thinking Demonstrate technical skills in terms of handling data, working with various research related software Conceptualize, design, and execute research project/s PO4. Communication and social Interaction: Communicate effectively across media in varied contexts Collaborate as members or leaders in teams in multidisciplinary settings Work in multicultural spaces PO5. Effective Citizenship: Act with an informed awareness of issues Engage with the community effectively using expertise drawn from the discipline Undertake initiatives that encourage equity and growth for all PO6. Ethics: Recognize and respect different value systems including one's own, Take cognizance of the moral implications of our decisions Use ethical values aligned with the values of the University in acad

MPR111 - ACADEMIC WRITING - I (2018 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2
Max Marks:50
Credits:2

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Academic writing is an integral part of the coursework and evaluation for postgraduate students. The introductory course will acquaint students with the APA academic writing guidelines.In addition students will be introduced to the purpose , features and types of academic writing and a step by step introduction into the process and elements and accuracy of writing. In doing so, it will allow students to engage in critical thinking of scientific literature, while also preparing them for efforts in research. The learning gained from such a course can be used by students as a foundation in their specialized line of work.Ethical issues such as intellectual property rights and plagiarism are also dealt with.

Learning Outcome

After the completion of this course, a student will be able to:

1.      To understand the meaning of academic writing and its purpose.

2.      To identify and apply specific APA guidelines governing the styles of academic writing.

3.      To differentiate between the different styles of writing, especially academic writing in scientific journals.

4.      To equip students with an understanding about the varied forms through which scientific findings might be presented.

5.      To critically evaluate and review academic writing and articles.

6.      To understand the ethics of academic writing, intellectual property rights and plagiarism.

7.      To gain clarity regarding the necessity of scientific persuasion and differ it from ideological rhetoric.

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:8
Introduction to Academic Writing & APA Guidelines
 

An overview of the current status of academic writing and its importance; Features of academic writing ; Common types of academic writing ; Ethical issues -  Plagiarism.

APAguidelines and rules in academic writing- Introduction to style and formatting guidelines from the American Psychological Association (APA) ; Specific guidelines pertaining to format and structure of academic papers; In-text citations, references, levels of headings, tables, figures, appendices.

(Competencies: Research skills)

 

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:7
Developing a Critical Approach to Writing
 

Initial aspects of academic papers  - Title, authors, abstract, keywords ;  Reading - finding suitable sources , developing critical approaches , finding key points , note making ; Critical review of academic articles ; Generating scientific abstracts  and scientific poster presentations

(Competencies: Research skills)

Text Books And Reference Books:

 

1.      Hartley, J.  (2008). Academic writing and publishing: A practical guide. Taylor and Francis. 

2.      American Psychological Association (2010). Publication manual (6th ed.). Washington DC.

 3.      Bailey, S. (2011). Academic writing : A handbook for international students.3rdEdition. NewYork : Routledge.

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

 

1.      Hartley, J.  (2008). Academic writing and publishing: A practical guide. Taylor and Francis. 

2.      American Psychological Association (2010). Publication manual (6th ed.). Washington DC.

 3.      Bailey, S. (2011). Academic writing : A handbook for international students.3rdEdition. NewYork : Routledge.

 

Evaluation Pattern

Assessment pattern

Continuous Internal Assessment (50 marks)

The assessment and grading of the students will take place in the following manner:

CIA I : 15 marks – 2nd Month of the semester

CIA II : 15 marks – 3rd Month of the semester

CIA III : 15 marks – 4th Month of the semester

 

The student must attain minimum pass marks in each assignment or will have to repeat the assignment within the time stipulated by the department.  Number of chances for repeating each CIA is only one. Students who fail in the CIA in a semester have to apply for CIA repeat of the whole course in the subsequent semester

Attendance & Class engagement: 05 marks

MPR121 - PERSONAL GROWTH - I (2018 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:15
No of Lecture Hours/Week:1
Max Marks:25
Credits:2

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

 

Course Description

 

A purposeful educational program starts with desired characteristics of a student to strive towards the maximum of one’s potential.  The awareness of oneself in terms of emotions, spirituality, relationships and destiny is a stepping stone towards making a change as required. This in turn will help change aspects which need changing in the future. Further, as future Human Resource professionals, the goal of the educational system is to strive towards this awareness.

 

 

 

The traits of a successful professional are to be able to communicate well, multitask, deal with change, adjust well, and be a good leader and/or follower among many others. The goal of personal growth classes is to educate the whole person in spirit, mind and body, thereby preparing to be professionally competent employees who are spiritually alive, intellectually alert, physically disciplined and socially adept.

 

 

 

The concept of self in terms of personal growth has been divided into four areas- Spirituality, Identity, Responsibility and Destiny. Spirituality consists on ones character, morals, values, belief system and ones connectedness with a supreme being. Identity entails knowledge of one personality-its strengths and weaknesses, talents, skills and giftedness. Responsibility involves ones feeling of contribution towards important aspects of life of family, friendships, personal, vocational and community involvement. Destiny with respect to personal growth denotes ones unique purpose as defined by one’s life mission.

 

 

 

Each session is designed as an experiential approach for students. Follow up of learning is done through documentation of personal student report.

 

 

 

Group sessions are planned to address deeper personal issues of students and develop ability to listen and accept others by practicing confidentiality.

 

 

 

Course Objectives and Learning Outcomes

 

After the completion of this course, the students will be able to:

 

 

 

  1. Explore themselves personally and interpersonally
  2. Develop an insight into the understanding self and others.
  3. Observe their personal understanding of spirituality, responsibility as values
  4. Interact with the fellow mates more deeply and openly in group sessions

 

 

 

Learning Outcome

After the completion of this course, the students will be able to:

  1. Explore themselves personally and interpersonally
  2. Develop an insight into the various intelligences and their preference of learning
  3. Observe their personal understanding of spirituality, responsibility as values
  4. Interact with the fellow mates more deeply and openly

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:3
Pre-Assessment
 

Pre-Assessment

Framework

“Expectation and Outcome”

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:3
Spirituality-Musical intelligence
 

Spirituality

Musical intelligence

“Our creator and Our song”

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:3
Spirituality-Existential intelligence
 

Spirituality

Existential intelligence

“I think therefore I (am) exist”

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:2
Spirituality-Happiness-Intrapersonal intelligence
 

Spirituality-Happiness

Intrapersonal intelligence

“If you want to be happy, be”

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:2
Identity-Bodily-Kinesthetic intelligence
 

Identity

Bodily-Kinesthetic intelligence

“Diamond Game”

Unit-6
Teaching Hours:2
Identity-Interpersonal Intelligence
 

Identity

Interpersonal Intelligence

“Garden of Life”

Text Books And Reference Books:

Whetten, D.A. & Cameron, K.S.  (2007). 7th edn. Developing management skills. PHI Learning private limited.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Whetten, D.A. & Cameron, K.S.  (2007). 7th edn. Developing management skills. PHI Learning private limited.

Evaluation Pattern

Follow up of learning is done through documentation of personal student hand-book. Evaluation consists of two components- class involvement (10 marks) and Self reflection reports (15marks). Students are expected to be participative in the class and reflection of the same. Continuous assessment will be made throughout the semester based on every session. Therefore, taking part actively in the sessions is important; absenting oneself from the sessions would limit the experiences in Personal Growth course and will not help in meeting the course objectives.

 

Reports:  Quality of the introspection, the learning outcomes from each session and the timeliness in submission will be evaluated.

MPR131 - ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOUR - I (2018 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

This course is an introduction to organizational behavior.  Course will cover theories and researches done in the area of organizational behavior. Topics covered will be The Foundation for Organizational Behavior, Social Cognitive Processes of Organizational Behavior, The individual at workplace: Learning, Personality and Motivation, Group and Social Processes. Diverse theories and case studies will be described and discussed. In addition to readings from the textbook, students will read journals related to the current topic and discuss the experimental findings in class.

Learning Outcome

After the completion of this course students will be:

1.      Able to manage and develop human resources at work place.

2.      Able to understand workplace behavior which has micro and macro perspectives in organizations.

3.      Able to relate with the individual and group dimensions and its implications in organizations.

4.      Equipped to understand why employees behave the way they do, and also thereby predict how they are going to behave in the future.

5.      Functioning better an HR professional who have understands the principles behind organizational behaviour.

6.      Able to communicate in a rational manner by giving scientific explanations about their behavior, leading to a positive results and productive environment in the work place.

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:10
The Foundation for Organizational Behavior
 

Defining Organizations and Organizational Behavior. A Historical background for modern organizational behavior. Theoretical Frameworks; Micro and macro perspectives.  Models of  Organizational Behavior . Contributing disciplines to OB

(Competencies:Business Acumen –  Business awareness – understands the business of the organization, understands how the HR function contributes to the organization success)

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:20
Social Cognitive Processes of Organizational Behavior
 

Social Perception and Attribution. Managerial implications of social perception. Impression formation and its management. Process of stereotype formation and managerial challenges and recommendations of stereotypes at workplace. Attitude- Attitude definition, work attitudes. Changing attitudes. Values- organizational values and work values. Job Satisfaction- Influences, Outcomes and Consequences. Organizational Commitment- Outcomes. OCBs

(Competencies: Metacognitive skills- Self-awareness – Demonstrates openness, Recognizes impact of self on others, Responsively utilizes supervision to enhance reflectively,  Self Assessment –Accurately illustrate level of self-competence, Accurately assess own strengths and weakness, recognizes which improved competencies are required for effective practices,  Self Care – Demonstrate the basic awareness and attention to self-care,  monitor issues related to self-care, take action for ensuring effective self-care.)

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:10
The Individual at Workplace: Learning, Personality and Motivation
 

Learning: Theories and its organizational applications- Reward systems (Pay, Recognition & Feedback) and Behavioural Performance Management/OBM. 

(Competencies: Reward desiging and implementation- Reward Structure Designing – maintain knowledge compensation models)

Personality:  Personality determinants, Type and trait theories (“Big five” personality traits & MBTI), Personality- job fit theory, Personal effectiveness.

Motivation concepts and applications: Content, Process and Contemporary theories of work motivation. Managing work motivation.

 Theoretical Implication

Goal setting. Management By Objectives (MBO).

Human resource Metrics & Financial management - The Goal of organization and seeing it in the light of future: Flexibility, understanding the attributions involved, and shaping the perspective of organizations communicated to us.

(Competencies: Reward desiging and implementation- Reward Structure Designing – maintain knowledge compensation models)

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:20
Group and Social Processes
 

Foundations of Group behavior- Nature of groups. Dynamics of informal groups, Dysfunctions of groups and teams. Understanding teams and team work: Types of teams, Team building, Effectiveness and Cohesiveness.

(Comeptencies: Organizational effectiveness – Team effectiveness – Develop the team based interventions designed to improve team effectiveness)

Individual and Group Decision making: Models and styles of Decision making, Decision Making Biases, Group DM techniques, Creative DM techniques.

(Comeptencies: Professional practice – Balanced Interest – Make decision only after considering all accessible and relevant facts.)

Leadership: Theories and styles of leadership. Modern theoretical processes in leadership.

Theortical implications

Communication: Goals of organizational communication. Communication networks, Directions and dynamics of communication.

Communication – Review of communication, Develop persuasive communication, Effective Communication – Articulate steps and actions. – modified one.

 

Text Books And Reference Books:

Kreitner, R. & Kinicki, A. (2012). Organizational behaviour. 10th edn. New Delhi: Tata Mc-Graw Hill.

Luthans, F. (2010). Organizational behaviour. 12th ed. Boston: Mc-Graw Hill International Edition.

Robbins, S.P. & Judge, T.A. (2016). Organizational behaviour. 16th ed. New Delhi: Prentice- Hall of India Private Limited.

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Michener, H.A., Delamater, J.D., &  Myers, D.J. (2004). Social psychology (5th ed.). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth/ Thomson Learning.

Pareek, U. (2007). Understanding organizational behaviour. 2nd. Ed. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.

Evaluation Pattern

Assessment pattern

Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA): 70%

End-Semester Competency Examination  (ESE): 30%

Continuous Internal Assessment

The assessment and grading of the students will take place in the following manner:

CIA I : 20 marks – 2nd Month of the semester

CIA II : 20 marks – 3rd Month of the semester

CIA III : 20 marks – 4th Month of the semester

 

The student must attain minimum pass marks in each assignment or will have to repeat the assignment within the time stipulated by the department.  Number of chances for repeating each CIA is only one. Students who fail in the CIA in a semester have to apply for CIA repeat of the whole course in the subsequent semester

Class engagement: 05 marks

Attendance: 05 marks

End Semester Competency Examination

  • The End semester competency examination might take place in the form of written examination, project submission or Viva Voce examination
  • Generally the duration of is 2 hours but it may vary for certain courses.
  • ESCE will be conducted for 50 marks and reduced to out of 30 marks

MPR132 - PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT (2018 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

This course introduces a wide range of management concepts. This course demonstrating the principles and theories of management practices. This course helps the students how an understanding of management theories and principles improves strategic decision making

Learning Outcome

After the completion of this course the students will be able to:

1.      To provide a comprehensive understanding of the Principles and theories of Management practices.

2.      To expose students to what is management and various principles of management

3.      To make the students to well equip with management concepts and business acumen

4.      To make the students to gain  knowledge of legislation, regulations and standards regarding worklace health and safety

5.      To bring out the application of the above in today’s contemporary management

6.      To make the students realize the application of management concepts in their personal life and professional life including effectiveness of communication

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:15
Introduction to Management
 

Definition of Management. Nature of Management: Management as a Science or Art, Management as a profession.  Administration and Management. Functions of Management – Types of Business Organisations. Nature of Management functions, Principles of Management, Management of Change. Knowledge of legislation, regulations and standards regarding worklacehealth and safety, knowledge of busines.

(Competencies: Busines acumen;Professional practice)

 

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:15
Planning
 

Planning- Nature and Definition of Planning, Importance and Steps in planning, Types of Plans- Objectives and MBO,  Policy and Strategy, Forecasting and Decision Making.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:15
Organizing & Directing
 

Organizing: Nature and purpose, Principles of Organization, Types of Organisation-Departmentation, by difference strategies –– Benefits and Limitations. Line and Staff authority

 Committees, Authority and Responsibility, Centralization Vs Decentralization. Managerial Effectiveness.

Directing: Scope – Human Factors – Creativity and Innovation – Harmonizing Objectives – Leadership – Types of Leadership Motivation

Communication: Meaning and importance, barriers. Effective Communication – Electronic media in Communication.

(Competencies: Communication skills)

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:15
Controlling
 

Co-ordination: Cooperation, Techniques of Coordination

Control: Essentials of Control, Control Techniques. Introduction to Management Control Systems.

System and process of Controlling – Requirements for effective control – The Budget as Control Technique

 Information Technology in Controlling – Use of computers in handling the information – Productivity – Problems and Management – Control of Overall Performance – Direct and Preventive Control – Reporting

Ethics in the contemporary management and corporate social responsibility

The Global Environment – Globalization and Liberalization – International Management and Global theory of Management. Industrial Ecology Management

(Competencies: Emotional management- ethical decision making; Professional practise)

Text Books And Reference Books:

Terry & Franklin ( 1994). Principles of management. 8th edition,A.I.T.B.S Publishers and Distributors, New Delhi.

Prasad L.M(2010). Principles and practice of management. Sulthan Chand publishers Company Limited, New Delhi

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading