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administration agricultural American appointed Arya Samaj attitude Bengal Bikaner Bombay boys Brahman Brahmo Samaj British Government British Raj Calcutta caste cent century Christian civilization cloth College compulsory conference Constitutional Reforms cotton Council custom demand democracy depressed classes economic Empire England English ernment fact famine girls give Gokhale Government of India Gwalior Hinduism husband important Indian Social Reformer industrial influence Japan jute labor land live Lord Chelmsford Lord Morley Madras Maharajah marriage mass meeting mela ment mills mission missionaries modern Mohammedan Montagu movement Nationalists native official organization Oriental orthodox outcastes Pariahs passed political population priest primary education princes progressive province Punjab purdah Ram Mohan Roy religion religious responsible ryot Secretary Servants of India speech streets Sudra tion to-day United untouchables Vedas Viceroy village widows wife William Archer woman young
Page 182 - The policy of His Majesty's Government, with which the Government of India are in complete accord, is that of the increasing association of Indians in every branch of the administration and the gradual development of self-governing institutions with a view to the progressive realization of responsible government in India as an integral part of the British Empire.
Page 184 - If I were attempting to set up a Parliamentary system in India, or if it could be said that this chapter of reforms led directly or necessarily up to the establishment of a Parliamentary system in India, I, for one, would have nothing at all to do with it It is no ambition of mine, at all events, to have any share in beginning that operation in India.
Page 147 - 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 purpose of education would be best employed on English education alone.
Page 146 - I am quite ready to take the oriental learning at the valuation of the orientalists themselves. I have never found one among them who could deny that a single shelf of a good European library was worth the whole native literature of India and Arabia.
Page 63 - The embodied spirit has a thousand heads, A thousand eyes, a thousand feet, around On every side enveloping the earth, Yet filling space no larger than a span. He is himself this very universe; He is whatever is, has been, and shall be; He is the lord of immortality.
Page 134 - The far east glows, The morning wind blows fresh and free Should not the hour that wakes the rose Awaken also thee ? All look for thee.
Page 190 - Our reason is the faith that is in us. We have shown how step by step British policy in India has been steadily directed to a point at which the question of a self-governing India was bound to arise ; how impulses, at first faint, have been encouraged by education and opportunity ; how the growth quickened nine years ago, and was immeasurably accelerated by the war.
Page 190 - ... we have yet bestowed on them ; that nationhood within the Empire represents something better than anything India has hitherto attained ; that the placid, pathetic contentment of the masses is not the soil on which such Indian nationhood will grow, and that in deliberately disturbing it we are...
Page 192 - We are fighting for the liberty, the self-government, and the undictated development of all peoples, and every feature of the settlement that concludes this war must be conceived and executed for that purpose.