East Pakistani


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East Pakistani

adj
1. (Placename) of or relating to East Pakistan (now Bangladesh) or its inhabitants
2. (Peoples) of or relating to East Pakistan (now Bangladesh) or its inhabitants
n
3. (Placename) a native or inhabitant of the former East Pakistan
4. (Peoples) a native or inhabitant of the former East Pakistan
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Adj.1.East Pakistani - of or relating to or characteristic of Bangladesh or its people or language; "Bangladeshi dialects"
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References in periodicals archive ?
I used to wonder why Pakistani stars never participated in healthy activities such as sports, but Afaqi sets the record straight with an account of a charity cricket match between West and East Pakistani film personalities.
It was, however, at the 1956 PEA conference at Chittagong that the so-called Dacca School mooted the case of two economies and articulated it in a special conference of East Pakistani economists on the first FYP.
I mentioned the sage's statement about leaves turning into wind and his prediction of over eighty percent of East Pakistani seats in the National Assembly going to Mujib's Party and a simple majority in the house even without nationalists support from Balochistan and the Frontier Province (now KPK).
In the Heliborne Operations, we transported Special Services Group (SSG) and Infantry troops for assault operations in difficult and inaccessible areas of the East Pakistani riverine terrain.
This did not cause him any curiosity because the majority of the East Pakistani politicians who joined the Pakistan People's Party were ulama led by Maulana Nur-uz-Zaman.
Nawab Ali (later Brig) an East Pakistani AMC doctor after obtaining Royal colleges Memberships (all three) got training in cardiology under Prof Paul Wood.
Surely, the East Pakistani was not a " true Muslim"?
After the dismissal of Nazimuddin the position of East Pakistan at the centre was sensibly weekend and the scale and nature of East Pakistani representation in the new cabinet was decreased.
Speeches of some East Pakistani members of Central Cabinet in relation to Bengali language literature and culture generated doubts during the later stage of the Ayub regime.
At the start of the war, some East Pakistani Urdu-speakers, including the Haques, decided to become Bengali-speakers, to throw in their lot with East Pakistan.
It is natural that the East Pakistani politicians would be against such a constitution for the simple reason that the National Assembly was the only institution where they could try to redress the balance of power in favor of their province against a government which was dominated by West Pakistanis.
In the old Pakistan, though, the Punjabis were a minority, but they stubbornly resisted the leadership of the East Pakistani Bengalis, the majority community.

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