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History of the Missions of the Free Church of Scotland in India and Africa ...
No preview available - 2019
History of the Missions of the Free Church of Scotland in India and Africa
PH D Robert Hunter
No preview available - 2016
Anderson arrived Assembly attendance August Bansberia baptism baptized became Behari Bengal Bombay Brahman British Caffraria Caffres Calcutta called caste catechists Chandra charge Chinsurah Church Missionary Record College commenced Committee congregation connection converts December Dhanjibhai Disruption Dr Duff Dr Wilson Duff's East English European evangelistic Ewart examination faith father favour female education female schools Foreign Mission Free Church Free Church Institution friends girls Gond gospel Government habeas corpus heathen Hindoo Hindooism Hislop India institution January July Kamptee Khoilas labourers lady London Missionary Society Lovedale Mackay Madras Mahratta Marathi mentioned Messrs miles Mission-house Missionary Society Mohammedans months Mussulman Nagpore native Church Nesbit November obtained ordained Pariah Parsee Poonah Presbytery presidency pupils Rajah Rajahgopaul reached received religious return home rupees Sabbath Scotland Scottish Seetabuldee seminary sent sionary soon afterwards spiritual station Tamul teacher tion took place Triplicane village visited whilst wife young youth zenana
Page 40 - All those arts which are the natural defence of the weak are more familiar to this subtle race than to the Ionian of the time of Juvenal, or to the Jew of the dark ages. What the horns are to the buffalo, what the paw is to the tiger, what the sting is to the bee, what beauty, according to the old Greek song, is to woman, deceit is to the Bengalee.
Page 62 - Council is of opinion that the great object of the British Government ought to be the promotion of European literature and science among the natives of India; and that all the funds appropriated for the purposes of education would be best employed on English education alone.
Page 54 - Then let us pray that come it may, — As come it will for a' that, — That Sense and Worth, o'er a' the earth, May bear the gree, and a
Page 211 - And Amaziah said to the man of God, But what shall we do for the hundred talents which I have given to the army of Israel ? And the man of God answered, The LORD is able to give thee much more than this.
Page 40 - What the horns are to the buffalo, what the paw is to the tiger, what the sting is to the bee, what beauty, according to the old Greek song, is to woman, deceit is to the Bengalee. Large promises, smooth excuses, elaborate tissues of circumstantial falsehood, chicanery, perjury, forgery, are the weapons, offensive and defensive, of the people of the Lower Ganges.
Page 33 - So much of any law or usage now in force within the territories subject to the government of the East India Company as inflicts on any person forfeiture of rights or property, or may be held in any way to impair 500 or affect any right of inheritance, by reason of his or her renouncing, or having been excluded from the communion of any religion, or being deprived of caste...
Page 40 - The physical organization of the Bengalee is feeble even to effeminacy. He lives in a constant vapour bath. His pursuits are sedentary, his limbs delicate, his movements languid. During many ages he has been trampled upon by men of bolder and more hardy breeds. Courage, independence, veracity, are qualities to which his constitution and his situation are equally unfavourable.
Page 6 - To spread abroad the knowledge of the Gospel among barbarous and heathen nations seems to me to be highly preposterous in as far as it anticipates, nay, it even reverses, the order of nature.
Page 33 - so much of any law or usage now in force within the territories subject to the Government of the East India Company, as inflicts on any person forfeiture of rights or property, or may be held in any way to impair or affect any right of inheritance, by reason of his or her renouncing, or having been excluded from the communion of any religion, or being deprived of Caste, shall cease to be enforced as law in the Courts of the East Indian Company, and in the Courts established by Royal Charter within...
Page 54 - Stewart and Brown. The whole was frequently interspersed and enlivened by passages cited from some of our most popular English poets, particularly Byron and Sir Walter Scott. And more than once were my ears greeted with the sound of Scotch rhymes from the poems of Robert Burns.