About

Sujay Rao Mandavilli

Anthropologist, Researcher

Contact: isgosglobal@gmail.com, sujayrao2012@gmail.com

 

Brief Bio:

Sujay Rao Mandavilli was born in India on the 18th of November, 1969 and is the son of an IIT (Indian Institute of Technology) Professor. He is the great great grand son of Hindu philosopher and reformer late Diwan Bahadur J. Venkatanarayana Naidu. (Refer Wikipaedia) Sujay has been fascinated with science from an early age and built his first telescope at the age of eleven.  He has been interested in the Aryan problem since the 1990’s. He is committed to the healthy growth of science in India and elsewhere.  He has worked as a Senior Consultant for IBM for Six years and has been executing assignments for different clients across the world including NEC Corporation USA, Tata Group of Companies and Mahindra Group of Companies in the field of Governance, Risk, Compliance, Process Improvement and Information Security, and in this connection, has travelled to or worked in fourteen different countries.

He is the Founder-Director of the Institute for the Study of the Globalisation of Science (Registered as the Globalisation of Science Trust) which is in the process of empanelling a group of researchers and scientists to plan its next course of action.

Present Qualification:

M.Com, CA Inter, PGDBA, ISO 27001 LA, Six Sigma MBB, ITIL, CCNA

He is also a member of the following institutions:

Lifetime Member, Indian Science Congress Association (L28080)

Lifetime Member, Linguistic Association of India (LM-027/2015)

Affiliate, ARC Centre of Excellence on the Dynamics of Language, Australian Research Council

Lifetime Member, Dravidian Linguistic Association (1211/2015)

Lifetime Member, Indian Anthropological Association

Lifetime Member, India Innovators Association

Member, TRIZ Innovation India

Honorary Member, Quarterly Franklin Membership (Membership Id#495480), London Journals Press

Lifetime Member, National Population Control Mission of India

 

This note also lists out research publications by Sujay Rao Mandavilli and a summary of innovations is also given.

 

S.No Name of the paper Published in Comments
Origin of language and language dynamics
1 On the origin and spread of languages: Propositioning Twenty-first century axioms on the evolution and spread of languages with concomitant views on language dynamics ELK Asia Pacific Journal of Social studies 2016 Presents a completely new perspective on the origin of language and the “Epochal Polygenesis Approach”

 

Sujay On the origin of spoken language final final final.pdf

2 Observations on language spread in multi-lingual societies: Lessons learnt from a study of Ancient and Modern India ELK Asia Pacific Journal of Social studies 2015 This paper was presented to document India’s linguistic history and also formulate principles that are useful for our other papers.

SUJAY Dynamics of language spread in multilingual societies FINAL FINAL FINAL.pdf

Twenty-first century historiography
1 Historiography by Objectives: A new approach for the study of history within the framework of the proposed Twenty-First Century School of Historiography ELK Asia Pacific Journal of Social studies 2015  

This paper introduces a new approach to Historiography for the Twenty-first century. (This is presented as a replacement for all existing approaches to historiography)

SUJAY HISTORIOGRAPHY BY OBJECTIVES FINAL FINAL FINAL.pdf

2 Enunciating the Core principles of Twenty-first Century Historiography: Some additional extrapolations and inferences from our studies and observations on Historiography ELK Asia Pacific Journal of Social studies 2016 Enunciates the core principles of the proposed Twenty-First Century Historiography

 

Sujay Core Principles of Twenty-First Century Historiography Final Final Final.pdf

Symbiotic approaches to socio-cultural change
1 Articulating comprehensive frameworks on socio-cultural change: Perceptions of social and cultural change in contemporary Twenty-first century Anthropology from a ‘Neo-centrist’ perspective ELK Asia Pacific Journal of Social studies 2017 Presents a symbiotic approach towards socio-cultural change and evolution

 

 

Sujay Theories of Cultural change FINAL FINAL FINAL FINAL FINAL.pdf

The Indo-European question
1 The Indo-Europeanization of the World from a Central Asian Homeland: New Approaches, Paradigms and Insights from our research publications on Ancient India Journal of Social Science Studies, Macrothink Institute 2015 This paper combines approaches introduced in our framework to formulate a cogent and comprehensive framework for the Indo-Europeanization of the World.

 

Sujay The_Indo-Europeanization_of_the_World_from a Central Asian Homeland.pdf

 

 

Twenty-first century Indology
1 Syncretism and Acculturation in Ancient India: A new Nine phase acculturation model explaining the process of transfer of power from the Harappans to the Indo-Aryans: Part One ICFAI Journal of History and Culture 2009 This paper provides the basic model (with proof) which leads to the complete solution to the ‘Aryan problem’ (Part Two) which was published by the ICFAI University press in Jan 2010.

Sujay NPAP Part One.pdf

2 Syncretism and Acculturation in Ancient India: A new Nine phase acculturation model explaining the process of transfer of power from the Harappans to the Indo-Aryans: Part Two ICFAI Journal of History and Culture 2010 This paper provides the detailed solution for the ‘Aryan problem’ and all-new methods to reconstruct the languages of the IVC with checks and balances. This paper contains century by century maps explaining how Indian culture evolved.

Sujay NPAP Part two.pdf

 

3 The Reconfirmation and Reinforcement of the Indus Script Thesis: A Logical Assessment and Inquiry as to the Elusive and Enigmatic Nature of This Script ICFAI Journal of History and Culture 2011 This paper clearly shows why the Indus script was a logo-syllabic script. This is a logical and a self-explanatory paper and is our first on the Indus script

Sujay Indus script FINAL VERSION FINAL FINAL.pdf

4 Why the Indus Script WAS true writing and why a larger corpus of texts existed in the Indus Valley civilization: Simple proof addressed to mainstream researchers & archaeologists International Journal of Philosophy and Social Sciences 03/2013

 

This paper clearly shows why the Indus script was a logo-syllabic script and a lost corpus existed in the Indus. This is a logical and a self-explanatory paper and is our second on the Indus script.

 

Sujay Indus reintroducing lost manuscipt hypothesis.pdf

 

5 Alphabetic scripts and other forms of literacy in Post-Harappan India: A logical assessment and inquiry as to the origin and extent of literacy in Post-Harappan India International Journal of Philosophy and Social Sciences 10/2012

 

This paper deals with literacy in Post-Harappan India and shows using a multi-disciplinary approach why literacy always existed in isolated pockets in post-Harappan India. This paper is a must-read as it pinpoints the origin of Brahmi down to the last century using transparent approaches. Also note how this paper proves our solution for the ‘Aryan problem’: The dates for the introduction of Alphabetic scripts tally with the dates of our acculturation model down to the last century, validating both our model and our approaches to arrive at a date for the origin of Brahmi.

Sujay Alphabetic_scripts_and_other_forms_of_literacy in Post-Harappan India.pdf

6 The Demise of the Dravidian, Vedic and Paramunda Indus Hypotheses: A brief explanation as to why these three Hypotheses are no longer tenable Published directly online in leading research portals in 2013 This paper shows why alternative approaches are not tenable – i.e, the Dravidian, Vedic or Paramunda Hypothesis. This paper reinforces our conclusions reached in earlier papers; very detailed century by century maps are provided in this paper as well.

 

Sujay NDNVNP 104.pdf

7 Bringing Indology into the Twenty-first Century: Why rich rewards are in store for many fields of science with major implications reaching far beyond Indian shores

ELK Asia Pacific Journal of Social studies (2015) This paper lays down the key objectives of modernizing Indology. These would form the drivers of Indology in the present century.

 

Sujay Bringing_Indology_into_the_Twenty-First Century.pdf

 

Our papers also introduce the philosophy of Neo-centrism and allied concepts such as aeternitism, omnimodism, manumittology, manumittonomics and isopedology.