Dr.B.R. Ambedkar Summary

Dr. Ambedkar, was an Indian jurist, economist, social reformer, and politician who played a crucial role in the drafting of India’s Constitution. He is widely regarded as the father of the Indian Constitution and is revered as a hero by millions of Indians, particularly those from the Dalit community. Read More 6th Class English Summaries.

Dr.B.R. Ambedkar Summary

Dr. B.R. Ambedkar image

Swapna wrote a letter to her friend Kusuma describing the details of her project work. In her letter, she mentioned some important incidents in Dr. B. R.Ambedkar’s life.

When Bhimrao was nine years old, he, along with his brother and cousin, went to Koregaon to spend the summer vacation with his father. On the way, they were ill-treated by the cart-man. A man refused to give drinking water. They had to sleep without water and food.

There was a Brahmin teacher in his high school who showed great love and affection for Bhimrao. Dr. Ambedkar remembered the teacher throughout his life.

Ambedkar felt that lack of education is the root cause of caste discrimination in India. He decided to uplift the oppressed classes and remove caste barriers.

Ambedkar went to the USA to join Columbia University. He completed his M.A and Ph.D. there. Then, he joined the London School of Economics and graduated in Political Science.

Babasaheb was a voracious reader throughout his life. He purchased about 2,000 old books when he was in New York.

He was appointed Chairman of the Drafting Committee to write India’s new Constitution. He was appointed the first Law Minister in Jawaharlal Nehru’s cabinet.

In the year 199p, Dr. Ambedkar was awarded the ‘Bharat Ratna’ after his death. The Government of India released a stamp in memory of his valuable services to modern India.

In her letter, Swapna says that Babasaheb achieved such success because of his reading habit.


Ambedkar is remembered as a champion of social justice and equality, and his work continues to inspire people around the world. He is revered as a hero by millions of Indians, particularly those from the Dalit community.