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Ameer Ameer Khan amongst appear appointment April army Assam Bengal Bombay British by-law Calcutta called Capt Captain Cashmere character chief China Chinese Colebrooke Colonel Kennedy Company Company's coss Court of Directors Damayanti daughter Delhi dollars duty England English European favour feeling Gholaum Hyder Khan Gorkeeahs Governor-general governor-general of India Hindoo Hindu Holkar horse India Jeypore king labour lady Lahore language late letter Lieut London Lord Lord Glenelg Ludak March Maun Meer Izut ment Moorcroft mountains Nala native nature object observed officers opinion party person Peshawur possession present proceeded produce proprietors raja rajah received remarks respect revenue Ricketts river road Royal Asiatic Society rupee Sanscrit sent shew Sindhia Sindhia's Singh Sir G. C. Haughton thing tion Trebeck Trevyllian troops Védánta village women
Page 202 - I know they are as lively, and as vigorously productive, as those fabulous dragon's teeth ; and being sown up and down, may chance to spring up armed men. " And yet on the other hand, unless wariness be used, as good almost kill a man as kill a good book. Who kills a man, kills a reasonable creature, God's image ; but he who destroys a good book, kills reason itself; kills the image of God, as it were, in the eye.
Page 207 - 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 237 - ... a sum of not less than one lac of rupees in each year shall be set apart and applied to the revival and improvement of literature, and the encouragement of the learned natives of India, and for the introduction and promotion of a knowledge of the sciences among the inhabitants of the British territories in India...
Page 222 - He, whom the mind alone can perceive, whose essence eludes the external organs, who has no visible parts, who exists from eternity, even he, the soul of all beings, whom no being can comprehend, shone forth in person.
Page 191 - The son or nearest relation repairs to the cemetery, carrying eight vessels filled with various flowers, roots, and similar things. He walks round the enclosure containing the funeral pile, with his right side towards it, successively depositing at the four gates or entrances...
Page 208 - Assam tea-plant, which has lately attracted so much attention, seems to partake of the characters of both the foregoing. The Calcutta Tea Committee say, in 1835, ' We are now enabled to state with certainty, that not only is it a genuine tea, but that no doubt can be entertained of its being the identical tea of China, which is the exclusive source of all the varieties and shades of the tea of commerce.
Page 207 - His Lordship in Council directs that no portion of the funds shall hereafter be so employed. "His Lordship in council directs, that all the funds which these reforms will leave at the disposal of the committee be henceforth employed in imparting to the native population a knowledge of English literature and science, through the medium of the English language...
Page 290 - ... such phantoms, and attach ourselves exclusively to God, who truly exists in us, as we exist solely in him ; that we retain, even in this forlorn state of separation from our beloved, the idea of heavenly beauty, and the remembrance of our primeval vows ; that sweet music, gentle breezes, fragrant flowers, perpetually renew the primary idea, refresh our fading memory, and melt us with tender affections; that we must cherish those affections, and by abstracting our souls from vanity, that is, from...
Page 207 - But it is not the intention of His Lordship in Council to abolish any College or School of Native learning, while the Native Population shall appear to be inclined to avail themselves of the advantages which it affords, and His Lordship in Council directs that all the existing professors and Students at all the Institutions under the Superintendence of the Committee shall continue to receive their stipends.
Page 8 - The fundamental principle of British rule, the compact to which the Government stands solemnly pledged, is strict neutrality. To this important maxim, policy as well as good faith have enjoined upon me the most scrupulous observance. The same maxim is peculiarly applicable to general education. In all schools and colleges supported by Government, this principle cannot be too strongly enforced. All interference and injudicious tampering with the religious belief...