Monday, October 6, 2014

REAL HISTORY OF INDIA

Photo: JEWELS OF BHARATAM ...SERIES[TM]

[ PLEASE SHARE AS IT ALSO DOES NOT COST ANYTHING ]

Q. IS IT LYING BY HISTORIANS THAT  MAIZE WAS BROUGHT TO BHARAT BY PORTUGESE ?

A. EVIDENCE PROVES THAT MAIZE WAS A CULTIVATED CROP IN INDIA...AND NOT A GIFT BY EUROPEANS !!

MAIZE IS AN INDIAN CROP .....AND WAS NOT A GIFT BY EUROPEANS .... !!!

Macaulay addressed the parliament on about Indian education. [The date was 10th July 1833This speech is usually referred together with his famous Minutes on Indian Education, which was indeed dated 2nd February 1835 where he was arguing in favour of using English as the medium of education in India, and made his oft-quoted comment that 'a single shelf of good european library was worth the whole native literature of India and Arabia'.

However, what is overlooked, rather conveniently, is this comment contained the same document: 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. I have no fears. The path of duty is plain before us: and it is also the path of wisdom, of national prosperity, of national honor.Q. IS IT LYING BY HISTORIANS THAT MAIZE WAS BROUGHT TO BHARAT BY PORTUGESE ?

A. EVIDENCE PROVES THAT MAIZE WAS A CULTIVATED CROP IN INDIA...AND NOT A GIFT BY EUROPEANS !!

MAIZE IS AN INDIAN CROP .....AND WAS NOT A GIFT BY EUROPEANS .... !!!

Macaulay addressed the parliament on about Indian education. [The date was 10th July 1833This speech is usually referred together with his famous Minutes on Indian Education, which was indeed dated 2nd February 1835 where he was arguing in favour of using English as the medium of education in India, and made his oft-quoted comment that 'a single shelf of good european library was worth the whole native literature of India and Arabia'.

However, what is overlooked, rather conveniently, is this comment contained the same document: 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. I have no fears. The path of duty is plain before us: and it is also the path of wisdom, of national prosperity, of national honor.