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allow amidst appeared authority become believe Bengal brought Calcutta called charge Christian civil civilian course doubt effect England English European eyes fact feeling fire five followed force four give Government ground habits half hand head Hindoo hope human hundred idea India interest John judge keep lady land language leave less letter live look Lord matter miles mind months morning native nature never night occasion officer once opinion party passed poor position present question race received regard respect rupees Sahib seems sepoys servants short side society soon stand station strong talk things thought thousand turn village whole write young
Seite 159 - And whatsoever man there be of the house of Israel, or of the strangers that sojourn among you, that eateth any manner of blood ; I will even set my face against that soul that eateth blood, and will cut him off from among his people.
Seite 322 - 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.
Seite 321 - All parties seem to be agreed on one point, that the dialects commonly spoken among the natives of this part of India contain neither literary nor scientific information, and are, moreover, so poor and rude that, until they are enriched from some other quarter, it will not be easy to translate any valuable work into them.
Seite 329 - We must at present do our best to form a class who may be interpreters between us and the millions whom we govern; a class of persons, Indian in blood and colour, but English in taste, in opinions, in morals, and in intellect. To that class we may leave it to refine the vernacular dialects of the country, to enrich those dialects with terms of science borrowed from the Western nomenclature, and to render them by degrees fit vehicles for conveying knowledge to the great mass of the population.
Seite 319 - ... 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...
Seite 308 - If private reason hold the public scale? But, gracious God, how well dost thou provide For erring judgments an unerring guide! 2i|o Thy throne is darkness in th' abyss of light, A blaze of glory that forbids the sight.
Seite 322 - We must teach them some foreign language. The claims of our own language it is hardly necessary to recapitulate. It stands pre-eminent even among the languages of the West.
Seite 328 - It is confessed that a language is barren of useful knowledge. We are to teach it because it is fruitful of monstrous superstitions. We are to teach false history, false astronomy, false medicine, because we find them in company with a false religion.
Seite 329 - To sum up what I have said, I think it clear that we are not fettered by the Act of Parliament of 1813 ; that we are not fettered by any pledge expressed or implied ; that we are free to employ our funds as we choose ; that we ought to employ them in teaching what is best worth knowing ; that English is better worth knowing than...