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Books > Language and Literature > The Oxford India Gandhi (Essential Writings)
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The Oxford India Gandhi (Essential Writings)
The Oxford India Gandhi (Essential Writings)
Description
From the Jacket

The Oxford India Gandhi looks beyond the plaster-cast image of Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi, the Mahatma. Gandhi's autobiography ends in the late 1920s, several historic years before his assassination in 1948. This book seeks to fill that void left by Gandhi himself. Edited by Gopalkrishna Gandhi, the book tells Gandhi's story in his own words-the story of his life as he himself might have narrated it to a grandchild.

Through speeches and articles, and also the more informal diary entries, letters, and conversations the writings unfold chronologically unexplored facets of Gandhi's evolving world view, his responses to persons and events, relationships with family, friends, and colleagues. The result is a collection that manages to look beyond the oft-repeated details-into the little things that almost always went unnoticed. As for example his playful retort 'Ask Mrs. Gandhi' when asked whether he ever suffered from nerves, or his condemning of spitting in public places as 'a national vice', or his telling response 'You will be as free as any scavenger' to the zamindar who had asked him what will become of them (meaning the zamindars) when India became independent.

Gopalkrishna Gandhi's general and part introductions locate the writings in their proper context, while the detailed Notes provide a wealth of additional information for interested readers and explain the relevance of selected entries. The photographs that preface each part vivify a life that roused a million hearts and spearheaded one of the greatest marches to freedom ever witnessed in human history.

The Oxford India Gandhi offers a look into the personal life of one of the subcontinent's most public figures of all time. Part of Oxford University Press's prestigious 'Oxford India Collection', the book is as much for those who know Gandhi, including students and scholars of Indian history and culture, as for young readers encountering the Mahatma for the first time.

Gopalkrishna Gandhi, a former administrator and diplomat, is currently the Governor of West Bengal. The youngest son of Mahatma Gandhi's youngest son Devadas, he has no memories of his grandfather, as he was only two-and-a-half years old when Gandhi was assassinated.

Introduction

'Not another book of Gandhi sayings, please!' I can hear a bookstore browser say. 'Enough for everyone's need, not for anyone's greed-An eye for an eye will end up making the whole world blind-Western civilization is a good idea-the Seven Deadly Sins. We know them all and don't want any more of those.'

And the reaction would be right.
Repetition has made one of the world's most compelling, challenging, transformational, and passionate persons the one thing he never was-boring. It has made that most original person clichéd. One of my aims in selecting passages from his works has been to redeem the living Gandhi from the plaster-cast image of the Mahatma. And also-the reader may be disappointed to learn this-to de-ascribe some of these 'well-known' quotes such as those given above which are not Gandhi's. These quotes (including the one about Cripps' offer being 'a post-dated cheque on a crashing bank') are embroidered versions of his thinking. They are not untrue to his spirit, but they are not untrue to his spirit, but they are not in words spoken or written by him.

When it comes to Gandhi, I believe, it is better to be accurate than to be under an illusion, even an eloquent one that seeks to do well by him. I have, therefore, relied on sources that are beyond doubting, mainly the monumental Collected Works of Mahatma Gandhi (in its original edition) edited for the major part by Professor K. Swaminathan, books with 'Gandhi quotes' written in his life-time and the works such as those of Millie Graham Polak, Mahadev Desai, and Prabhudas Gandhi, which also appeared during his lifetime, as well as those of and his immediate associates like Pyarelal, Manu Gandhi, and Nirmal Kumar Bose, which were published after Gandhi was no more.

'Gandhi Readers' and 'Selected Works of Gandhi, have appeared regularly. They are excellently produced and accompanied, as in the ones compiled by Raghavan Iyer (OUP 1993) and Rudrangshu Mukherjee (Penguin 1993) with incisive introductions. Such works will continue to be put together, for the Gandhi 'mine' is so large and deep that it will keep revealing nuggets not known to have existed.

But frequency has made the 'Gandhi Book of Quotations' a somewhat tedious genre, even as veneration has made that searingly self-critical man another thing he never wanted to be-an icon. Cement statues of him abound, toothless grain below lenseless spectacles on a face that is in the very pink of health. They caricature a man whose presence, as different from his physical appearance, was uncommonly powerful and challenging. Anthologies can also become the same: devoid of his grip over individuals' attention and his grasp over subjects.

I do not know what OUP India's thinking was when it asked me to attempt yet another compilation of Mahatma Gandhi's essential writings. Was not Raghavan Iyer's volume in the same OUP series still very much in circulation? In the course of a long walk in the bracing autumnal air of Oslo in 2002 Ramachandra Guha said to me, 'There is always room for another Gandhi anthology and if you follow an approach to the selection that is new, you will be assisting the student of modern history.' I sent my 'yes' to OUP shortly thereafter.

What (I asked myself) should my approach to a new selection from Gandhi be? There are many more qualified to do a thematic compilation of his great and transformational ideas, his powerful statements in Court, his editorial. If it is to give me satisfaction, I realized, mine will have to be a story-in his words. The story of his life as Gandhi might himself have narrated it, to a restless grandson. Narrated in time snatched between visitors, meetings, marches, mud packs, bursts of temper, explosions of love. A story as expressed in speeches and articles, but also in diary entries, letters and, most importantly, in conversations.

While I thought upon all this (as is my wont) I hallucinated. 'Relate to me please, Bapu, the life within your Life. The actual thing about you, not just your discourses.

'What makes you think I should do something special for you?' 'If you could bare your most intimate thoughts to Kallenbach and to Millie Polak, if you could speak of your body's involuntary behaviour to Prema Kantak, if you could distil your innermost thoughts into epigrams for the benefit of Anand Hingorani, surely you can tell me something about my great grandfather, my great grandmother, my grandmother, my uncles, and about your fantastic friends-the people who were essential to your becoming what you are.'

After a pause, came this reply: 'Very well, then, but on one clear understanding. You will honestly and sincerely try to read as much as you possibly can of what I have said or written, heavy and dull your hands a little pencil that will mark out for you the "story", as you call it.'

The dream ended with that. And work began-in a very white Norwegian winter. It suffered interruptions as I got back to India, to the summers and monsoons of Kolkata and to the demands of a daily 'Engagements List' which confronted me each morning.

But the mines of the Collected Works, the megalithic sites of his assorted words elsewhere, and the little dolmens of others' records were entered and with 'his' pencil as the instrument, marked. M. Radhakrishnan painstakingly copy-typed hundreds of pages for me in his spare time in Oslo. Later, in Kolkata, Tuhin Kumar Mukherjee worked beyond his official duties indefatigably and with insight on that material. Radhakrishnan, Tuhin, and I were on something like a dig, bringing a 'lost script' to light. The text was neither familiar nor fantastic. It was just fresh. The pages had the head with it. Not because I regarded it as holy but because it sounded like honesty's own voice. Sometimes, shaken, I broke down. Often, I raced through the words as if towards him, saying 'Bapu! You never told me that before!.

'But you never asked.'
With millions the world over, I had read Gandhi on his father, Karamchand Gandhi, the karmayogi. I had carried a mental image of the brave and principled Diwan who ran the Durbar at Porbandar for twenty-seven years, at Rajkot for eight, and at Vankaner for one. But this time, the Gandhi 'pencil' marked out something I had missed in his description of 'Kaba' Gandhi's human side: Our household was turned upside down when my father had to attend the Durbar during a Governor's visit. He never more stockings or boots…then called 'whole boots'. His general footwear was soft leather slippers. If I was a painter, I could paint my father's disgust and the torture on his face as he put his legs into stockings and his feet into ill-fitting and uncomfortable boots. He had to do this. I could now better understand MKG's distaste for heavy footwear and passion for making, with his hands, simple sandals.

I had also missed young Mohan's comment on the ways of his father's workplace, the Durbar: I knew then, and known better now, that much of my father's time was taken up by mere intrigue…Everyone talked in whispers. I could now see the origins of his utter openness whether in the spoken or written word, as well as in action,

The Kathiawari turban acquires a new meaning in Gandhi's wry comment: there is a saying that Kathiawaris have as many twists in their hearts as they have in their puggrees. As also in the assessment which seems to carry a sigh in it: I know how turbid Kathiawari politics is. These lines were not in the Autobiography. They occurred in different documents. But the 'pencil' Gandhi had given me was marking and connecting them for the retelling of the life within the Life, the 'essential' story.

His mother's image, firmly etched in the lampblack of a widow's piety, is that of an ascetic. I was, therefore, delighted to learn in Pyarelal's work of Gandhi's remark on being shown a 3000 years' old pair of silver anklets by the museum curator at Taxila: Just like what my mother used to wear! I had not associated Putlibai with silver anklets. Of course she would have worn them as she, the Diwan's wife, went in and out of the Rajkot palace. How good it felt to know of Putlibai's ornaments! Putlibai combined a religiose the fact that domestic help abounded in the house from dawn to midnight, sitting down to her own meal after all others had eaten. There can be no doubt that something of the restless 'manager's in Gandhi came to him from his mother.

Reviews

'The fascination of the book is that it reads like an informal biography with the voice of the subject intervening… Gopal Gandhi's focus is, in effect, his own understanding of his grandfather and is therefore different from other biographers. There are striking and occasionally startlingly candid pointers to why Gandhi took certain decisions or acted in a particular way both in private and public matters.'

-Romila Thapar, Emeritus Professor of History,
Jawaharlal Nehru University

'On many points there would doubtless be room for one to disagree with Gandhiji, and one merit of Shri Gopalkrishna's selection is that he does not brush under the carpet what one could still (respectfully) hold to be the eccentricities of a very great man.

'
-Irfan Habib, Professor of History (retd.),
Aligarh Muslim University.

Contents

Acknowledgementsix
Guide to Readersxi
Abbreviationsxiii
Introductionxv
Part One (1889-85)
HOME LIFE1
Part Two (1887-91)
IN LONDON19
Part Three (1891-3)
BACK IN INDIA35
Part Four (1893-7)
IN SOUTH AFRICA-THE INITIAL YEARS45
Part Five (1898-1901)
SETTLING IN SOUTH AFRICA67
Part Six (1901-2)
VISITING HOME77
Part Seven (1902-5)
RETURNING TO SOUTH AFRICA87
Part Eight (1906-9)
THE STRUGGLE IN SOUTH AFRICA99
Part Nine (1909-14)
TRAILS AND TRIUMPH IN SOUTH AFRICA129
Part Ten (1914-25)
RETURNING TO INDIA-THE FIRST DECADE173
Part Eleven (1926-32)
CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE243
Part Twelve (1933-6)
THE PERSONAL AND THE PUBLIC349
Part Thirteen (1937-42)
WAR WITHIN AND WITHOUT409
Part Fourteen (1942-8)
THE ENDING OF AN EPOCH487
Notes685
The Pencil's Stub777
The I's, I am's, Me's, Mine's, and My's in821
Gandhi's Essential Writings826
Imprisonments827
Fasts831
Bibliography842
Index of Persons850
General Index

The Oxford India Gandhi (Essential Writings)

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From the Jacket

The Oxford India Gandhi looks beyond the plaster-cast image of Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi, the Mahatma. Gandhi's autobiography ends in the late 1920s, several historic years before his assassination in 1948. This book seeks to fill that void left by Gandhi himself. Edited by Gopalkrishna Gandhi, the book tells Gandhi's story in his own words-the story of his life as he himself might have narrated it to a grandchild.

Through speeches and articles, and also the more informal diary entries, letters, and conversations the writings unfold chronologically unexplored facets of Gandhi's evolving world view, his responses to persons and events, relationships with family, friends, and colleagues. The result is a collection that manages to look beyond the oft-repeated details-into the little things that almost always went unnoticed. As for example his playful retort 'Ask Mrs. Gandhi' when asked whether he ever suffered from nerves, or his condemning of spitting in public places as 'a national vice', or his telling response 'You will be as free as any scavenger' to the zamindar who had asked him what will become of them (meaning the zamindars) when India became independent.

Gopalkrishna Gandhi's general and part introductions locate the writings in their proper context, while the detailed Notes provide a wealth of additional information for interested readers and explain the relevance of selected entries. The photographs that preface each part vivify a life that roused a million hearts and spearheaded one of the greatest marches to freedom ever witnessed in human history.

The Oxford India Gandhi offers a look into the personal life of one of the subcontinent's most public figures of all time. Part of Oxford University Press's prestigious 'Oxford India Collection', the book is as much for those who know Gandhi, including students and scholars of Indian history and culture, as for young readers encountering the Mahatma for the first time.

Gopalkrishna Gandhi, a former administrator and diplomat, is currently the Governor of West Bengal. The youngest son of Mahatma Gandhi's youngest son Devadas, he has no memories of his grandfather, as he was only two-and-a-half years old when Gandhi was assassinated.

Introduction

'Not another book of Gandhi sayings, please!' I can hear a bookstore browser say. 'Enough for everyone's need, not for anyone's greed-An eye for an eye will end up making the whole world blind-Western civilization is a good idea-the Seven Deadly Sins. We know them all and don't want any more of those.'

And the reaction would be right.
Repetition has made one of the world's most compelling, challenging, transformational, and passionate persons the one thing he never was-boring. It has made that most original person clichéd. One of my aims in selecting passages from his works has been to redeem the living Gandhi from the plaster-cast image of the Mahatma. And also-the reader may be disappointed to learn this-to de-ascribe some of these 'well-known' quotes such as those given above which are not Gandhi's. These quotes (including the one about Cripps' offer being 'a post-dated cheque on a crashing bank') are embroidered versions of his thinking. They are not untrue to his spirit, but they are not untrue to his spirit, but they are not in words spoken or written by him.

When it comes to Gandhi, I believe, it is better to be accurate than to be under an illusion, even an eloquent one that seeks to do well by him. I have, therefore, relied on sources that are beyond doubting, mainly the monumental Collected Works of Mahatma Gandhi (in its original edition) edited for the major part by Professor K. Swaminathan, books with 'Gandhi quotes' written in his life-time and the works such as those of Millie Graham Polak, Mahadev Desai, and Prabhudas Gandhi, which also appeared during his lifetime, as well as those of and his immediate associates like Pyarelal, Manu Gandhi, and Nirmal Kumar Bose, which were published after Gandhi was no more.

'Gandhi Readers' and 'Selected Works of Gandhi, have appeared regularly. They are excellently produced and accompanied, as in the ones compiled by Raghavan Iyer (OUP 1993) and Rudrangshu Mukherjee (Penguin 1993) with incisive introductions. Such works will continue to be put together, for the Gandhi 'mine' is so large and deep that it will keep revealing nuggets not known to have existed.

But frequency has made the 'Gandhi Book of Quotations' a somewhat tedious genre, even as veneration has made that searingly self-critical man another thing he never wanted to be-an icon. Cement statues of him abound, toothless grain below lenseless spectacles on a face that is in the very pink of health. They caricature a man whose presence, as different from his physical appearance, was uncommonly powerful and challenging. Anthologies can also become the same: devoid of his grip over individuals' attention and his grasp over subjects.

I do not know what OUP India's thinking was when it asked me to attempt yet another compilation of Mahatma Gandhi's essential writings. Was not Raghavan Iyer's volume in the same OUP series still very much in circulation? In the course of a long walk in the bracing autumnal air of Oslo in 2002 Ramachandra Guha said to me, 'There is always room for another Gandhi anthology and if you follow an approach to the selection that is new, you will be assisting the student of modern history.' I sent my 'yes' to OUP shortly thereafter.

What (I asked myself) should my approach to a new selection from Gandhi be? There are many more qualified to do a thematic compilation of his great and transformational ideas, his powerful statements in Court, his editorial. If it is to give me satisfaction, I realized, mine will have to be a story-in his words. The story of his life as Gandhi might himself have narrated it, to a restless grandson. Narrated in time snatched between visitors, meetings, marches, mud packs, bursts of temper, explosions of love. A story as expressed in speeches and articles, but also in diary entries, letters and, most importantly, in conversations.

While I thought upon all this (as is my wont) I hallucinated. 'Relate to me please, Bapu, the life within your Life. The actual thing about you, not just your discourses.

'What makes you think I should do something special for you?' 'If you could bare your most intimate thoughts to Kallenbach and to Millie Polak, if you could speak of your body's involuntary behaviour to Prema Kantak, if you could distil your innermost thoughts into epigrams for the benefit of Anand Hingorani, surely you can tell me something about my great grandfather, my great grandmother, my grandmother, my uncles, and about your fantastic friends-the people who were essential to your becoming what you are.'

After a pause, came this reply: 'Very well, then, but on one clear understanding. You will honestly and sincerely try to read as much as you possibly can of what I have said or written, heavy and dull your hands a little pencil that will mark out for you the "story", as you call it.'

The dream ended with that. And work began-in a very white Norwegian winter. It suffered interruptions as I got back to India, to the summers and monsoons of Kolkata and to the demands of a daily 'Engagements List' which confronted me each morning.

But the mines of the Collected Works, the megalithic sites of his assorted words elsewhere, and the little dolmens of others' records were entered and with 'his' pencil as the instrument, marked. M. Radhakrishnan painstakingly copy-typed hundreds of pages for me in his spare time in Oslo. Later, in Kolkata, Tuhin Kumar Mukherjee worked beyond his official duties indefatigably and with insight on that material. Radhakrishnan, Tuhin, and I were on something like a dig, bringing a 'lost script' to light. The text was neither familiar nor fantastic. It was just fresh. The pages had the head with it. Not because I regarded it as holy but because it sounded like honesty's own voice. Sometimes, shaken, I broke down. Often, I raced through the words as if towards him, saying 'Bapu! You never told me that before!.

'But you never asked.'
With millions the world over, I had read Gandhi on his father, Karamchand Gandhi, the karmayogi. I had carried a mental image of the brave and principled Diwan who ran the Durbar at Porbandar for twenty-seven years, at Rajkot for eight, and at Vankaner for one. But this time, the Gandhi 'pencil' marked out something I had missed in his description of 'Kaba' Gandhi's human side: Our household was turned upside down when my father had to attend the Durbar during a Governor's visit. He never more stockings or boots…then called 'whole boots'. His general footwear was soft leather slippers. If I was a painter, I could paint my father's disgust and the torture on his face as he put his legs into stockings and his feet into ill-fitting and uncomfortable boots. He had to do this. I could now better understand MKG's distaste for heavy footwear and passion for making, with his hands, simple sandals.

I had also missed young Mohan's comment on the ways of his father's workplace, the Durbar: I knew then, and known better now, that much of my father's time was taken up by mere intrigue…Everyone talked in whispers. I could now see the origins of his utter openness whether in the spoken or written word, as well as in action,

The Kathiawari turban acquires a new meaning in Gandhi's wry comment: there is a saying that Kathiawaris have as many twists in their hearts as they have in their puggrees. As also in the assessment which seems to carry a sigh in it: I know how turbid Kathiawari politics is. These lines were not in the Autobiography. They occurred in different documents. But the 'pencil' Gandhi had given me was marking and connecting them for the retelling of the life within the Life, the 'essential' story.

His mother's image, firmly etched in the lampblack of a widow's piety, is that of an ascetic. I was, therefore, delighted to learn in Pyarelal's work of Gandhi's remark on being shown a 3000 years' old pair of silver anklets by the museum curator at Taxila: Just like what my mother used to wear! I had not associated Putlibai with silver anklets. Of course she would have worn them as she, the Diwan's wife, went in and out of the Rajkot palace. How good it felt to know of Putlibai's ornaments! Putlibai combined a religiose the fact that domestic help abounded in the house from dawn to midnight, sitting down to her own meal after all others had eaten. There can be no doubt that something of the restless 'manager's in Gandhi came to him from his mother.

Reviews

'The fascination of the book is that it reads like an informal biography with the voice of the subject intervening… Gopal Gandhi's focus is, in effect, his own understanding of his grandfather and is therefore different from other biographers. There are striking and occasionally startlingly candid pointers to why Gandhi took certain decisions or acted in a particular way both in private and public matters.'

-Romila Thapar, Emeritus Professor of History,
Jawaharlal Nehru University

'On many points there would doubtless be room for one to disagree with Gandhiji, and one merit of Shri Gopalkrishna's selection is that he does not brush under the carpet what one could still (respectfully) hold to be the eccentricities of a very great man.

'
-Irfan Habib, Professor of History (retd.),
Aligarh Muslim University.

Contents

Acknowledgementsix
Guide to Readersxi
Abbreviationsxiii
Introductionxv
Part One (1889-85)
HOME LIFE1
Part Two (1887-91)
IN LONDON19
Part Three (1891-3)
BACK IN INDIA35
Part Four (1893-7)
IN SOUTH AFRICA-THE INITIAL YEARS45
Part Five (1898-1901)
SETTLING IN SOUTH AFRICA67
Part Six (1901-2)
VISITING HOME77
Part Seven (1902-5)
RETURNING TO SOUTH AFRICA87
Part Eight (1906-9)
THE STRUGGLE IN SOUTH AFRICA99
Part Nine (1909-14)
TRAILS AND TRIUMPH IN SOUTH AFRICA129
Part Ten (1914-25)
RETURNING TO INDIA-THE FIRST DECADE173
Part Eleven (1926-32)
CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE243
Part Twelve (1933-6)
THE PERSONAL AND THE PUBLIC349
Part Thirteen (1937-42)
WAR WITHIN AND WITHOUT409
Part Fourteen (1942-8)
THE ENDING OF AN EPOCH487
Notes685
The Pencil's Stub777
The I's, I am's, Me's, Mine's, and My's in821
Gandhi's Essential Writings826
Imprisonments827
Fasts831
Bibliography842
Index of Persons850
General Index
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