This biography acquaints us with the author’s Indian Aryan genesis and important events in his life in the context of India’s joint family system, both the struggles and the triumphs as they came under foreign rule. The children were raised in traditional Hindu values at home. Outside, they mimicked the British-European culture and thought patterns. Overtime the impact of modern Western life superseded the essentially native quintessence of Hinduism. Outside forces caused havoc as a sense of fear and insecurity developed with the impending collapse of the Zamindari system, symbiotically related to British colonialism. Dispossession and disintegration between the two groups of people, one domestic and the other external ensued. Hence, it became inevitable for some to disengage from their Hindu joint family morals. Nonetheless, the conclusion is not that a few members of the joint family were evil in essence. Rather, they just annulled their ancestor’s religious and moral principles. This sociological and anthro-political work is a comparative cross-cultural narrative that highlights the mind regarding Indian values and the introduction of foreign teachings. In the end, the modern Indian man has become more acquisitive and inclined toward narcissism. There are copious footnotes, ample bibliography and an index. Also it contains ten colored images. The author, Dr. Brij Behari Khare born in Pura Qanoon Goyan, a small village in UP, India, received his baccalaureate degree from Agra University in 1953. He completed his post-graduate degree in journalism at Hislop College and worked in the Jamunapar rural development program of Allahabad Agricultural Institute and the Indian Cooperative Union’s Mehrauli refugee rehabilitation venture. He left India for Toronto, Canada , where he earned his master’s degree in 1959.Dr. Khare earned his PhD degree from the University of Missouri- Columbia and joined the faculty at California State University (CSU-San Bernardino) in 1968. Before that he also taught at Southern University in New Orleans.He is author of six books and has published numerous articles and chapters in professional journals and anthologies. Professor Khare has participated in academic conferences in Germany, Mexico, Russia, Japan, Italy, Republic of China, India, Canada, Israel, and South Africa.During 1990–94, Dr. Khare was a member of the CSU Asian Pacific American Advisory Task Force and helped produce a report entitled, “Enriching California’s Future: Asian Pacific Americans in the CSU.”Professor Emeritus Brij Khare retired in 2003 and moved to southern Florida, where he and his wife have settled, close to their only daughter and son-in-law.