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Books Books 1 - 10 of 31 on Hastings repudiated this policy, and in one of his public addresses stated that "....
" Hastings repudiated this policy, and in one of his public addresses stated that " it would be treason against British " sentiment to imagine that it ever could be the principle " of this Government to perpetuate ignorance in order to " secure paltry and... "
Abridgement of the History of India from the Earliest Period to the Present Time - Page 338
by John Clark Marshman - 1905 - 569 pages
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The History of India, from the Earliest Period to the Close of ..., Volume 2

John Clark Marshman - India - 1867
...spread information among men is to render them less tractable and less submissive to authority. ... It would be treason against British sentiment to imagine...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude." The instruction of the people, which had hitherto been avoided as an element of danger, was thus, for...
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The History of India, from the Earliest Period to the Close of ..., Volume 2

John Clark Marshman - India - 1867
...spread information among men is to render them less tractable and less submissive to authority. ... It would be treason against British sentiment to imagine...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude." The instruction of the people, which had hitherto beeu avoided as an element of danger, was thus, for...
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History of India, abridged from the author's larger work

John Clark Marshman - India - 1876
...principle that any attempt to enlighten the AD people would create political aspirations which might l818 endanger their power, and lead to its subversion....sprang up in the districts around Calcutta through the agency of the missionaries, and were fostered by a liberal donation from Government. Some of the...
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Our Indian Empire: Its Rise and Growth

John Shaw Banks - India - 1880 - 279 pages
...spread information among men is to render them less tractable and less submissive to authority. ... It would be treason against British sentiment to imagine...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude.' A native college was founded for the study of English. The Serampore missionaries pushed on their educational...
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Abridgment of the History of India from the Earliest Period to the Present Time

John Clark Marshman - India - 1893 - 569 pages
...established a higher claim to mentof public gratitude, by the encouragement which lon. he was the first to give to the intellectual improvement of the natives....sprang up in the districts around Calcutta through the agency of the missionaries, and were fostered by a liberal donation from Government. Some of the...
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The Marquess of Hastings, K. G.

Sir John Foster George Ross-of-Bladensburg - British - 1893 - 226 pages
...spread information among men is to render them less tractable and less submissive to authority. ... It would be treason against British sentiment to imagine...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude V Again, commenting upon some brutal and deliberate crimes commited by sepoys he says : — ' The gain...
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History of India from the Earliest Times to the Present Day: For ..., Volume 2

Henry George Keene - India - 1893
...not buy immunity at such a price. " It would be treason," he wrote, " to imagine that it could ever be the principle of this Government to perpetuate...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude." He was not only the founder of the Indian Empire but the founder of national Indian education. With...
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The Life of Charles Grant: Sometime Member of Parliament for Inverness-shire ...

Henry Morris - Great Britain - 1904 - 404 pages
...to spread information among men is to render them less tractable and less submissive to authority. It would be treason against British sentiment to imagine...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude." * 1 The Administration of the East India Company, by Sir J. \V. Kaye, p. 590. London, Bentley, 1853....
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The Life of Charles Grant: Sometime Member of Parliament for Inverness-shire ...

Henry Morris - India - 1904 - 404 pages
...to spread information among men is to render them less tractable and less submissive to authority. It would be treason against British sentiment to imagine...and dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude."2 1 The Administration of the East India Company, by Sir JW Kaye, p. 590. London, Bentley,...
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History of India from the Earliest Times to the Twentieth Century ..., Volume 2

Henry George Keene - India - 1906
...would not buy immunity at such a price. "It would be treason," he wrote, "to imagine that it could ever be the principle of this Government to perpetuate...dishonest advantages over the blindness of the multitude." He was not only the founder of the Indian Empire but the founder of national Indian education. With...
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