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already Arian Association Baboo become believe Bengal Bombay boys British called character circumstances civilisation colleges common course developed doubt early East element empire England English enlightenment established Europe European existence fact feeling force friends future German give Government hands Harris heart Hindoo hope human ignorance importance India individual influence institutions instruction interest Italy kind knowledge labour language learning leave less literature live look Lord mass means ment mind moral Native nature never object once opened pass patriot perhaps period Persian political poor position poverty present Presidency progress race received religion respect rise social spirit success taste thought tion vernacular whole writer Young India
Seite 179 - 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.
Seite 143 - Throw yourself rather, my dear Sir, from the steep Tarpeian rock slap-dash headlong upon iron spikes. If you had but five consolatory minutes between the desk and the bed, make much of them, and live a century in them, rather than turn slave to the Booksellers. They are Turks and Tartars, when they have poor authors at their beck. Hitherto you have been at arm's length from them.
Seite 312 - I mean, that modern history appears to be not only a step in advance of ancient history, but the last step; it appears to bear marks of the fulness of time, as if there would be no future history beyond it.
Seite 101 - They are hauled and roll off him, and Tom is discovered a motionless body. " Old Brooke picks him up. ' Stand back, give him air,' he says ; and then feeling his limbs, adds,
Seite 219 - A dungeon horrible, on all sides round As one great furnace flamed, yet from those flames No light, but rather darkness visible Served only to discover sights of woe, Regions of sorrow, doleful shades, where peace And rest can never dwell...
Seite 100 - ... them, straight for our goal, like the column of the Old Guard up the slope at Waterloo. All former Charges have been child's play to this. Warner and Hedge have met them, but still on they come. The bull-dogs rush in for the last time; they are hurled over or carried back, striving hand, foot, and eyelids. Old Brooke comes sweeping round the skirts of the play, and turning short round picks out the very heart of the scrummage, and plunges in. It wavers for a moment — he has the ball! No, it...
Seite 97 - OH, when I was a tiny boy My days and nights were full of joy, My mates were blithe and kind ! — No wonder that I sometimes sigh, And dash the tear-drop from my eye, To cast a look behind ! A hoop was an eternal round Of pleasure.
Seite 33 - I cannot conceive it possible for any one to dispute the policy of taking advantage of every just opportunity which presents itself for consolidating the territories that already belong to us by taking possession of states which may lapse in the midst of them...
Seite 33 - I venture to think, be a source of strength, for adding to the resources of the public treasury, and for extending the uniform application of our system of government to those whose best interests, we sincerely believe, will be promoted thereby.
Seite 104 - ... inch of distance to the last. The Orielites on the bank, who are rushing along, sometimes in the water, sometimes out, hoarse, furious, madly alternating between hope and despair, have no reason to be ashamed of a man in the crew. Off the mouth of the Cherwell there is still twenty feet between them. Another minute, and it will be over one way or another. Every man in both crews is now doing his best, and no mistake: tell me which boat holds the most men who can do better than their best at a...