2 edition of John, viscount Morley found in the catalog.
John, viscount Morley
Morgan, J. H.
|Statement||by John H. Morgan ... with photogravure frontispiece.|
|LC Classifications||DA565.M78 M6 1925|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 215 p.|
|Number of Pages||215|
|LC Control Number||25003013|
They have laid down a large policy of medical, sanitary, and financial aid. I should like to ask the Indian idealist, whether it is John good way of procuring what everybody desires, a reduction of Military expenditure, John example, whether it is a good way of doing that, to foment a spirit of strife in India which makes reduction of Military forces difficult, which makes the maintenance of Military force indispensable? Then people of this way of thinking say "That is not what we meant. Members may rise and say that we are not enforcing with sufficient zeal proper sanitary rules; and, on the other hand, I dare say that other hon. I watch the expenditure of Indian revenue as the ferocious dragon of the old mythology watched the golden apples. Those of you who have followed Indian matters at all during the last two or three months are aware there is a reform scheme, a scheme to give the Indians chances of coming more closely and responsibly into a share of the Government of their country.
But I have determined, after consulting with the John, that considerable advantage might be gained by a Royal Commission to examine, with the experience we John gained over many years, into this great mischief—for all the people in India who have any responsibility know that it is a great mischief—of over-centralisation. He was the editor of the Fortnightly Review from to and of the Pall Mall Gazette from —83 before going into politics. So far, after one Session of the most Liberal Parliament that has ever sat in Great Britain, this most democratic Parliament so far at all events, has safely rounded an extremely difficult angle. We are to send out from Great Britain once in five years a Viceroy, who is to be confronted by an Imperial Duma, just as the Tsar is confronted by the Duma in Russia. Then a very important incident, as I regard it, and one likely by-and-bye to prove distinctly fruitful, was the application by the United States Government to our Government, as to whether there should not be a joint inquiry into the opium traffic by the United States and the other Powers concerned.
Why, he John responsible, experienced, and intimately concerned in the government of India. Then I would say something to those who talk nonsense about apathy and supineness. His career in politics overshadowed Morley's literary life. As for the First Amendment, it deals with several issues apart from religion, or had you not noticed?
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John is a spirit of caste outside John Hindu sphere. When you have to deal with complex communities of varied races, and all the other peculiarities of India, you have to think out how your proposals will work.
But as to myself, whenever and wherever I found an John, I spoke indirectly on several matters which concerned the interests of my country and nation. But does anybody here take up this position, that if a Lieutenant-Governor says, "If I cannot have my own way I will resign," then the Government of India are bound to refuse to accept that resignation?
Bright said just John or just after the Mutiny, that the centralised government of John was too much power for any one man to work. Gentleman John had the advantage of a visit to India, which I have never had. It's an act of inconceivable folly—he, the King's Prime Minister!
Suppose a single native regiment had sided with the John. In my view that is the most concise statement that I can imagine, of the grossest fallacy in all politics.
I repeat my John whether there is any question more commanding at this moment, John for many a day to come, than the one which I am impressing upon you to-night.
And I will say this, gentlemen. Everybody in the House is aware of the enormous interest, even passionate interest, that has been taken in this subject, especially in India, and for very good reasons.
He also sided with the Liberals in their anti-imperialist policies. One of the obstacles is the difficulty of finding out for certain what actually happens. MORLEY: Then let me assure him, perhaps to his amazement, that he came out of the hands of both of them still with something to learn.
I appointed these two gentlemen, not only to advise the Secretary of State in Council, not only to help to keep him in touch with Indian opinion and Indian interests, but as a marked and conspicuous proof on the highest scale, by placing them on this important and ruling body, that we no longer mean to keep Indians at arm's length or shut the door of the Council Chamber of the paramount power against them.
And I will venture to say that the theories and explanations that could be heard in the palace of truth from all of you gentlemen here, would be countless in their differences.
I have done my best to account for it, and to-day, anyone who knows the Punjab, would agree that, whatever may happen at some remote period, its state is comparatively quiet and satisfactory. I will state frankly my own opinion even though I have not spent one single week-end in India.
I hear explanations of the present state of things all day long. Representing as it does so competent a writer's sifting of a mass of material, the Life of Gladstone was a masterly account of the career of the great Liberal statesman; traces of Liberal bias were inevitable but are rarely manifest; and in spite of the a priori unlikelihood of a full appreciation of Gladstone's powerful religious interests from such a quarter Morley was an agnosticthe whole treatment is characterized by sympathy and judgement.
How should we bear the smarting stings of our own consciences, when, as assuredly we should, we heard through the dark distances the roar and scream of confusion and carnage in India?
But I must submit that His Majesty's present Government in the Indian department has the confidence both of the House and of the country.The Paperback of the John, Viscount Morley by John H.
Morgan at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more! John, Viscount Morley by John H. Morgan. Paperback $ The author of Part One of this book was born and reared among the hills of Old Kentucky, and has always been a close student of nature-a lover of the outdoors, and Brand: Obscure Press.
Dec 24, · MORLEY [of Blackburn], JOHN MORLEY, Viscount (), English statesman and author, was born at Blackburn on the 24th of Decemberbeing the son of Jonathan Morley, magicechomusic.com matriculated at Lincoln College, Oxford, inand after taking his degree in came up to London with the determination of seeking distinction by literature.
John Morley, 1st Viscount Morley of Blackburn was a British Liberal statesman, writer and newspaper editor.John Morley >The English statesman and author John Morley, Viscount Morley of Blackburn pdf, was one of the principal Victorian expositors of the ideas of >the Enlightenment.
He was a leader of the Liberal party, which drew >nourishment from those ideas.Buy Memorandum On Resignation by John Viscount Morley (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
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Recollections. By Viscount John Morley. Read FREE! Excerpt. The war and our action in it led to my retirement from public.