Journal of the National Indian Association, in Aid of Social Progress in India, Numéros 121 à 132

W.H. Allen & Company, 1881

Autres éditions - Tout afficher

Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 292 - The woman's cause is man's: they rise or sink Together, dwarf d or godlike, bond or free...
Page 249 - Let the floods clap their hands : Let the hills be joyful together before the LORD; For he cometh to judge the earth: With righteousness shall he judge the world, And the people with equity.
Page 390 - To watch the corn grow, and the blossoms set; to draw hard breath over ploughshare or spade; to read, to think, to love, to hope, to pray, - these are the things that make men happy; they have always had the power of doing these, they never will have power to do more.
Page 635 - Their fathers protect them in childhood ; their husbands protect them in youth ; their sons protect them in age : a woman is never fit for independence.
Page 395 - The President, or (in his absence) one of the Vice-Presidents, or (in the absence of all of them) one of the members shall preside at all meetings of the Association. The President shall be ex officio a member of the Executive Committee.
Page 178 - English writers who tell our Indian fellow-subjects to look to the Government for every improvement in their lot, are doing a great dis-service to the Indian races. The permanent remedies for the poverty of India rest with the people themselves." I quite agree with what Mr. Hunter says. If we want to remedy our poverty we must try to do so ourselves and not leave it to others. The Indian Government is willing to help us, but we must let it see in what way it can help us, and consequently we ourselves...
Page 568 - To extend a knowledge of India in England, and an interest in the people of that country. To co-operate with all efforts made for advancing education and social reform in India, and to promote friendly intercourse between English people and the people of India.
Page 635 - Three persons — a wife, a son, and a slave — are declared by law to have in general no wealth exclusively their own: the wealth which they may earn is regularly acquired for the man to whom they belong
Page 22 - But for all this, child, It is not meet that thou shouldst ever grieve As I have said. That man is truly wise Who is content with what he has, and seeks Nothing beyond, but in whatever sphere, Lowly or great, God placed him, works in faith ; My son, my son, though proud Suruchee spake Harsh words indeed, and hurt thee to the quick, Yet to thine eyes thy duty should be plain. Collect a large sum of the virtues; thence A goodly harvest must to thee arise. Be meek, devout, and friendly, full of love,...
Page 244 - The broad Dhatura bares her breast, Of fragrant scent and virgin white, A pearl around the locks of night ! Still as we pass in softened hum, Along the breezy alleys come The village song, the horn, the drum.

Informations bibliographiques