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INHERENT SOURCES OF HIS SUCCESS.
INHERENT sources of success in life.--Poverty, the chief
impulse of activity in material and intellectual attain-
ments.—Melancholy history associated with literary life.
-Allegory of Consuelo.-Harris's poverty. His earliest
avocation an incentive to his activity.—Conception of
education and learning among the illiterate Natives.-
Merivale's conclusion from Roman history.–Faults in
the character of Young India.--How removed ?-Hasty
notions of his conduct.-Two great classes of Young
India how distanced ?-A representative of the worst
class.--His career and life allegorically described.--His
dejection in after-life.--His want of perfect self-re-
liance.—Harris prominently apart from his educated
countrymen in the possession of confidence of opinion.-
Cogency of feeling required to impel all internal decisions
into action.--Courage required to withstand the attacks
of ridicule and contempt from others.--Disraeli's bold
EXTERNAL CIRCUMSTANCES BEARING ON SUCCESS IN LIFE, AND
THOSE WHICH OPERATED ON HARRIS.
EXTERNAL influences from early Teachers.—The Mis-
sionary best adapted to be the Teacher of Youth.—Why,
however, he is disliked in India.-His undue zeal in
the propagation of his Religion.-Mr. Gaster quoted.
1.--- IIarris prominently distinct in his
traits of character.--His pursuit of knowledge as an end,
not as a means.--
.--His remarkable zeal after learning.--
His manner of spending leisure.—A remarkable scene in
the mock Bengalee Temple.-Who achieves success ?.. 126
IN WHAT RESPECTS WAS HARRIS A GREAT MAN ?
A PERNICIOUS conception of greatness.-Genius and
talents over-estimated by the world. -- Another class of
THE LONGEST, BUT THE MOST IMPORTANT CHAPTER IN THE
BOOK : REGENERATION OF INDIA.
Two theories for the amelioration of the people.-Which
preferred.--Danger from the present hopeless condition