Coherent Identifier About this item: 20.500.12592/hxx13t

History of English Education in India. Its Rise Development Progress Present Condition and Prospects Being A Narrative of the various Phases of Educational Policy and Measures Adopted Under The British Rule From Its Beginning to the Present Period (1781-1893)

1895

Premium

Summary

The general' advance of the Muhammadans in India is tlrefore dependent upon the progress of high English education among them and in the Chapters of this work specially devoted to the subject the question of the spread of Elhglish education among them has been extricated from the confusion which arises from taking the statistics of all classes of education en masse and deducing general con [...] To expose the great fallacy of such views is the main object of the latter part of Chapter XXX (pages 196 to 198) and of the whole of Chapter XXXI which shows the present ate of the progress of English education among Muhammadans in Colleges and Secondary Schools and their future prospects in this respect (vide pp. [...] In estimating the proportionate progress of the Muhammadans in English education the usual„method adopted in Official Reports is to compare the percentage of Muhammadans in the total general population with the percentage of Muhammadan students reading in English Colleges and Schools and the backwardnessof the Muhammadans is estimated according to the deficiency in.their percentage among the tot [...] It is obvious therefore that if a forecast of the prospects of the Muhammadans in the matter of English education especially of the higher type were to be prepared by calculating the approximate dumber of years required to raise the percentage of Muhammadg`m students in English Colleges and schools to the level of the percentage of the Muhammadans in the Urban population the reSults of lie [...] Universal suffrage in a country governed by a common faith is the expression of the national will; but in a country deprived of a common belief what can it be but the mere expression of the interests of those numerically the stronger to the oppression of all the resit ?" The comparative spread of higher English education among the two most important sections of the population of India is therefo

Title Pages Author/Editor
Preface i-xxvi Syed Mahmood

View

Chapter I. Introductory 1-2 unknown

View

Chapter II. Early Policy Opposed to the Introduction of English Education in India Mr. Charles Grant’s Treatise Written in 1792-97 A.D. on the Moral and Intellectual Condition of India 2-9 unknown

View

Chapter III. Mr. Charles Grant’s Scheme for the. Intellectual Moral and Social Regentration of the People of India as Propounded in his Treatise 1792-97. A. D. Introduction of English Education a Moral Duty of the State and not Fraught With Political Danger 10-18 unknown

View

Chapter IV. Early Efforts for the Education of the Natives of India. the Calcutta Madrassa Founded in 1781 and the Sanskrit College at Benares in 1791. Lord Minto’s Minute on Education 1811 18-20 unknown

View

Chapter V. First Legislative Provision for Public Instruction in India. act of Parliament 53 Geo. III. C. 155. Despatch of the Court of Directors Dated 3Rd Dune 1814 on Education. Early Educational Efforts of the Missionarils.Lord Moira’s Educational Minute of 2Nd October 1815 21-25 unknown

View

Chapter VI. Origiii of English Education.—The “Vidyalaya” or Anglo-Indian College Founded By Hindus of Calcutta in 1816.—Raja Ram Mohun Roy’s Advocacy of English Education.—Committee of Public Instruction Established in Calcutta in 1823.—Its Proceedings up to the end of 1831 25-35 unknown

View

Chapter VII. Early Measures for Education in the Madras Presidency. —Sir Thomas Munro’s Minutes on Education in 1822 and 1826.—Committee of Public Instruction Appointed in Madras in 1826 35-37 unknown

View

Chapter VIII. Early Measures for Education in the Bombay Presidency During 1815-23.—Minutes by The Hon’ble Mountstuart Elphinstone and the Hon’ble F. Warden on Education in 1823 and 1828.—Sir John Malcolm’s Views Against General Education in English in his Minute of 1828.—Despatch of the Court of Directors to the Bombay Government Dated 21St September 1829 Favouring Stu1 of English.—Sir John Malcolm’s Modified Views in his Minute Dated 10th October 1829.—Despatch of the Court of Directors to the Bombay Goveibnment Dated 29Th September 1830 in Favour of English Edejcation.—The Elphinstone Institution for English Educa 38-45 unknown

View

Chapter IX. Summary of the Various Stages of the Measures for Education of the Natives of India and Expenditure Incurred by the East India Company Under the act of Parliament Statute 53 Geo. III. Chapter 155 —From 1813 to 1830 46-47 unknown

View

Chapter X. Renewal of the East India Company’s Charter in 1838.—Arrival of Lord Macaulay in India as a Member of the Governor-General’s Council in 1834.— Controversy as to the Comparative Merits of Oriental Learning and English Literature for Education.—Lord William Bentinck’s Educational Resolution of 1835.—Protest of Mahomedans Against the Resolution 48-54 unknown

View

Chapter XI. Contending Arguments of the Advocates of English Education and the Supporters of Oriental Learning in Arabic and Sanskrit 54-57 unknown

View

Chapter XII. Religious Instruction no Part of Government Educational Policy.—Marquis of Tweeddale’s Minute of 1846 in Favour of Religious Instruction Disapproved by Court of Directors.—Petition of the Natives of Madras to Parliament in 3852 on the Subject—Result of the Controversy 57-65 unknown

View

Chapter XIII. Effects of Purely Secular English Education on the Native Mind.—Views of Mr. Arshman and Sir Charles Trevelyan as to the Christianizing Influence of English Education.—Mr. Howell’s Views as to the First Effects of English and Missionary Teaching.—The “Brahmo Samaj” Movement 66-70 unknown

View

Chapter XIV. Views of the Missionaries Opposed to Religious Neutrality in Education.— the Objects of the Missionary Educational Institutions.—Rev. A. Duff’s Statement before.the House of Lords in 1853 as to Missionary End—Eavours for Education.—His Views as to Effects of Purely Secular Education.— Oprniqns of the Celebrated Philosophic Thinker Rev. Sydney Smith as to the Efforts of the Missionaries in India 71-75 unknown

View

Chapter XV. Progress of English Education Under the Policy of Lord William Bentinck’s Educational Resolution of 7th March 1835.—Lord Auckland’s Educational Minute of 1839.—Lord Hardinge’s Educational Resolution of 1844.—Policy of Making English the Language of Official Business.—Progress of English Education in Bengal.—Views of Sir Frederick Halliday 76-80 unknown

View

Chapter XVI. Proposals to Establish Universities in India in 1845.—Parliamentary Enquiry into Indian Affairs in 18 13.—Petition to Parliament by Mr. C. H. Cameron for Establishing Universities in India.—Views of Sir Charles Trevelyan Mr. Marshman Professor H. H. Wilson and Sir Frederick Halliday on the Subject 80-84 unknown

View

Chapter XVII. Comprehensive Despatch of the Court of Directors to the Government of India Dated 19Rn July 1854 on the Subject of Education Known as Sirߣ Charles Wood’s Educational Despatch of 1854.—Formation of the Education Department 84-87 unknown

View

Chapter XVIII. Establishment of the Indian Universities and the Scope and Character of the Education Recognized and Controlled by them.—Statistics of University Collegiate Education 1857 to 1882 87-98 unknown

View

Chapter XIX. The Indian Education Commission of 1882 and Some Important Facts and Statistics Collected by it in Regard to English Collegiate Education 98-102 unknown

View

Chapter XX. The Grant-in-aid System Inaugurated by the Educational Despatch of 1854 and Considered by the Indian Education Commission of 1882 102-106 unknown

View

Chapter XXI. Views of the Indian Education Commission in Regard to the Withdrawal of the State From Higher English Education 106-111 unknown

View

Chapter XXII. Moral Training and Religious Teaching in Colleges.—Views of the Indian Education Commission.—Mr. Kashinath Trimbuk Telang’s Dissentient Minute.—Views of the Local Governments and the Decision of the Government of India Upon the Subject 111-119 unknown

View

Chapter XXIII. Sir Alfred Croft’s Review of Education in India in 1886 and its Statistics 119-125 unknown

View

Chapter XXIV. Mr. Nash’s Quinquennial Review of the Progress of Education in India 1887-88 to 1891-92 and its Statistics.—Financial Position of the Indian Universities.— Resolution of the Government of India on the Same Dated 7th September 1894.—Some Important Matters Dealt With in the Resolution 125-138 unknown

View

Chapter XXV. English Professional Education in Colleges in 1881-82 to 1885-86 and in 1886-87 to 1891-92 138-147 unknown

View

Chapter XXVI. Backwardness of Muhammadans in English Education.—Measures Adopted by Government to Encourage Education Among Muhammadans in 12371-73.—Reforms in the Calcutta Madrassa in 1873.—Improved Application of the Mohsin Endowment at Hooghly to Muhammadan Education in Bengal 147-155 unknown

View

Chapter XXVII. Measures Adopted by the Various Local Governments as to Muhammada’n Education Under the Government of India’s Resolution of 1871 as Stated in the Report of the Education Commission of 1882 155-167 unknown

View

Chapter XXVIII. Conclusions and Recommendations of the Education Commission of 1882 on the Subjeot of Muhammadan Education.—Reports of the Local Governments Thereon.—Views of the Government of India Upon the Subject 167-175 unknown

View

Chapter XXIX. Progress of English Education Among Muhammadans 1881-82 to 1891-92.—Resolutions of the Government of India on the Subject in 1888 and 1894.—Deficiency of High English Education Among Muhammadans 1882-92 175-181 unknown

View

Chapter XXX. General Survey of the Statistics of High English Education Among Muhammadans as Compared With Hindus From the Establishment of the Indian Universities to the Present Period-36 Years-1858 to 1893 182-199 unknown

View

Chapter XXXI. Position of Muhammadans in the General Population of India.—The Present Rate of the Progress of English Education Among Muhammadais in Colleges and Secondary Schools and its Future Prospects 199-207 unknown

View

Chapter XXXII. General Spread of English Education in India According to the Census of 1891 208-213 unknown

View

Chapter XXXIII. Expectations and Views of Eminent Statesmen Regarding the Pclitical Social Moral and Religious Effects of English Education Among the People of India.—Opinions of the Education Commission of 1882 on the Subject 214-267 unknown

View

Chapter XXXIV. Recapitulation and Prospects of English Education in India 267-274 unknown

View

Tags

education

Pages
328
SARF Document ID
sarf.142546

Topics