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advantage amount Anglicisation appears authorities become benefit Bengal Bombay British Calcutta called cause Charter Christian College Committee considerable continue Council course Court cultivation danger dated desire diffusion directed duty East India Company effect employed encouragement England English English language established European evidence existing expense fact feeling female funds give given Government Grant hands Hindoo House idea important improvement increase institutions instruction interest knowledge language learning letter literature Lord means Medical medium ment mind Minute missionaries motives natives natives of India nature necessary never object opinion Persian persons political present Presidency principle question receive regard Report respect result rule rupees schools Select Committee servants Society subjects teach territories thought tion translations University vernacular write wrote
Seite 56 - In the same manner the Sanskrit system of education would be the best calculated to keep this country in darkness, if such had been the policy of the British legislature. But as the improvement of the native population is the object of the government, it will consequently promote a more liberal and enlightened system of instruction; embracing mathematics, natural philosophy, chemistry, anatomy, with other useful sciences...
Seite 84 - 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.
Seite 56 - If it had been intended to keep the British nation in ignorance of real knowledge, the Baconian philosophy would not have been allowed to displace the system of the schoolmen which was the best calculated to perpetuate ignorance. In the same manner the Sanskrit system of education would be the best calculated to keep this country in darkness, if such had been the policy of the British legislature.
Seite 2 - Here the manufacturer and husbandman will bless the just and punctual hand that in India has torn the cloth from the loom, or wrested the scanty portion of rice and salt from the peasant of Bengal, or wrung from him the very opium in which he forgot his oppressions and his oppressor.
Seite 140 - Are we to keep the people of India ignorant in order that we may keep them submissive ? Or do we think that we can give them knowledge without awakening ambition? Or do we mean to awaken ambition and to provide it with no legitimate vent? Who will answer any of these questions in the affirmative? Yet one of them must be answered in the affirmative, by every person who maintains that we ought permanently to exclude the natives from high office.
Seite 105 - It is my firm belief that, if our plans of education* are followed up, there will not be a single idolater among the respectable classes in Bengal thirty years hence.
Seite 6 - ... 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 5 - On that occasion, one of the Directors stated that we had just lost America from our folly in having allowed the establishment of schools and colleges, and that it would not do for us to repeat the same act of folly in regard to India ; and if the Natives required anything in the way of education they must come to England for it.
Seite 56 - Government, it will consequently promote a more liberal and enlightened system of instruction, embracing Mathematics, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Anatomy, with other useful sciences, which may be accomplished with the sums proposed by employing a few gentlemen of talent and learning educated in Europe and providing a College furnished with necessary books, instruments, and other apparatus.