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Books > History > Biography > The Last Days in England of The Rajah Rammohun Roy
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The Last Days in England of The Rajah Rammohun Roy
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The Last Days in England of The Rajah Rammohun Roy
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About the Book

In this book Raja Rammohun Roy can be found like a solitary star in a night of darkness. who in spite of great opposition and persecution, gave the death blow to gross idolatry and superstition, which had degenerated the great Hindoo nation. By the force of his intellect and purity of his character and earnestness of his motif he succeeded in bringing men to the paths of virtue and righteousness. In spite of the great obstacles and difficulties surrounded, The Rajah stands for his future generations and countrymen as The First Hindoo. Reformer.

About the Author

Mary Carpenter was born on 3rd April 1807 in Exeter. Her life was full of far reaching usefulness. Along with the foundation of the National Indian Association, the late Mary Carpenter started a monthly, under the name of the Journal Of The National Indian Association as a medium for supplying information on social matters. Until her death she was the Editor of this journal. The influence of Raja Rammohun Roy awakened her interest in the Indian people and soon after she came to India and joined many social activities. She passed away on 15th June 1877 at Bristol at the 70 age.

Preface

The Rajah Rammohun Roy was, in the land of his birth a man greatly before his age. He was a light shining in thick darkness,— palpable,—impenetrable by its rays;—its lustre served only to make the surrounding gloom more visible. Hence he was appreciated during his life by very few of his countrymen, and his death appeared at the time to excite but little regret in India. It was to England that he turned for encouragement, sympathy and help, for Englishmen had shown that they comprehended in some degree the greatness of his spirit, and admired the purity and devotedness of his life. From England, therefore, he sought for aid in his efforts to regenerate his country;—he hoped after visiting her shores, and gathering strength from communion with the wise and good among her citizens, to return to India, armed with fresh power, guided by new light to accomplish the great purpose of his life.

It was otherwise ordered for the fit time was not come. His earthly warfare was accomplished;—he was permitted to retire from the battle of life, and to lie down to rest where all that was mortal of him would be regarded as a sacred deposit, and where the memorials of his spirit would be honoured and cherished. Long years required to roll by, and many changes to take place in India. before his country should be prepared truly to appreciate the great Reformer.

More than a quarter of a century has now passed and the name of Rammohun Roy begins to be reverenced as it ought to be in his native country. The seed which he sowed was long in germinating, but it never lost its vitality. He who had scattered it with no sparing hand, whether in the highways, in stray places, among thorns and brambles, or in good ground, was not permitted even to see it spring up, but having faithfully done his work, left it in charge of the Great Husband man. The seed has sprung up and grown, man knoweth not how, "for the earth bringeth forth fruit of herself, first the blade, then the ear, after that the full corn in the ear." While but a very few rallied around their great Reformer in his unwearied efforts to draw away his countrymen from idolatry and superstition, and but one temple then rose among the Hindoos dedicated to the pure worship of one only God,—now there are thousands, and perhaps even tens of thousands who have emancipated themselves from the thraldom of idolatry and superstition, and in many houses of worship is proclaimed "the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man."

The progress of improvement and the chain of events, linked together by the unerring hand of the Supreme Ruler, has led several of Rammohun Roy’s countrymen to follow his example and to visit our shores. Many young Hindoos have come to England to become acquainted with English men and women in their private and public work, and in their homes,—to study our laws and our institutions,— and thus to qualify themselves on their return to India to transplant there what they have found most deserving of imitation among us. It is at the request of some of them that this volume has been prepared. The privilege of paying such a tribute to the memory of so noble and excellent a man, is highly valued by one who knew him personally, and who has always treasured with reverence the recollection not only of his devoted efforts in the cause of religion and virtue, but of his estimable qualities and purity of life. She regrets that she cannot make this work more worthy of him, from causes which will appear in the course of the narrative: she hopes, however, that this volume will be kindly received both by his countrymen, and by those who respect his name in England, and that its very deficiencies may give rise to a more complete memoir of him, and lead to a greater knowledge of his works. For this his countrymen are now prepared. The following words of one of them express the sentiments of all who know and respect their greatest man, the Rajah Rammohun Roy :-—

"It is now more than fifty years, that, in Bengal, there arose a genius, like a solitary star in a night of darkness, who, in spite of great opposition and persecution, gave the death blow to gross idolatry and superstition, which had degenerated the great Hindoo nation. When we consider the debased state of religion and society in those days, we find that Rammohun Roy was one of those men who have made their appearance from time to time in this world to be the enlighteners of nations, and to protect men from forsaking truth. We can trace the infinite wisdom and mercy of Providence in the fact, that at times, when nations sink in vice and error, individual men are sent, who, by the force of their intellect the purity of their character, and the earnestness of their motives, succeed in bringing men to the paths of virtue and righteousness. In oder to judge rightly of such men, we should carefully consider the times in which they lived, the state of society in which they were brought up, and the obstacles and difficulties which surrounded them;—thus we find Rammohun Roy to have been, not only a great and good man, but one whom future generations of his countrymen must regard as the First Hindoo Reformer."

**Contents and Sample Pages**








The Last Days in England of The Rajah Rammohun Roy

Item Code:
NAS096
Cover:
HARDCOVER
Edition:
2018
ISBN:
9789381209400
Language:
English
Size:
8.50 X 5.50 inch
Pages:
182 (10 B/W Illustrations)
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Weight of the Book: 0.34 Kg
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$35.00
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About the Book

In this book Raja Rammohun Roy can be found like a solitary star in a night of darkness. who in spite of great opposition and persecution, gave the death blow to gross idolatry and superstition, which had degenerated the great Hindoo nation. By the force of his intellect and purity of his character and earnestness of his motif he succeeded in bringing men to the paths of virtue and righteousness. In spite of the great obstacles and difficulties surrounded, The Rajah stands for his future generations and countrymen as The First Hindoo. Reformer.

About the Author

Mary Carpenter was born on 3rd April 1807 in Exeter. Her life was full of far reaching usefulness. Along with the foundation of the National Indian Association, the late Mary Carpenter started a monthly, under the name of the Journal Of The National Indian Association as a medium for supplying information on social matters. Until her death she was the Editor of this journal. The influence of Raja Rammohun Roy awakened her interest in the Indian people and soon after she came to India and joined many social activities. She passed away on 15th June 1877 at Bristol at the 70 age.

Preface

The Rajah Rammohun Roy was, in the land of his birth a man greatly before his age. He was a light shining in thick darkness,— palpable,—impenetrable by its rays;—its lustre served only to make the surrounding gloom more visible. Hence he was appreciated during his life by very few of his countrymen, and his death appeared at the time to excite but little regret in India. It was to England that he turned for encouragement, sympathy and help, for Englishmen had shown that they comprehended in some degree the greatness of his spirit, and admired the purity and devotedness of his life. From England, therefore, he sought for aid in his efforts to regenerate his country;—he hoped after visiting her shores, and gathering strength from communion with the wise and good among her citizens, to return to India, armed with fresh power, guided by new light to accomplish the great purpose of his life.

It was otherwise ordered for the fit time was not come. His earthly warfare was accomplished;—he was permitted to retire from the battle of life, and to lie down to rest where all that was mortal of him would be regarded as a sacred deposit, and where the memorials of his spirit would be honoured and cherished. Long years required to roll by, and many changes to take place in India. before his country should be prepared truly to appreciate the great Reformer.

More than a quarter of a century has now passed and the name of Rammohun Roy begins to be reverenced as it ought to be in his native country. The seed which he sowed was long in germinating, but it never lost its vitality. He who had scattered it with no sparing hand, whether in the highways, in stray places, among thorns and brambles, or in good ground, was not permitted even to see it spring up, but having faithfully done his work, left it in charge of the Great Husband man. The seed has sprung up and grown, man knoweth not how, "for the earth bringeth forth fruit of herself, first the blade, then the ear, after that the full corn in the ear." While but a very few rallied around their great Reformer in his unwearied efforts to draw away his countrymen from idolatry and superstition, and but one temple then rose among the Hindoos dedicated to the pure worship of one only God,—now there are thousands, and perhaps even tens of thousands who have emancipated themselves from the thraldom of idolatry and superstition, and in many houses of worship is proclaimed "the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man."

The progress of improvement and the chain of events, linked together by the unerring hand of the Supreme Ruler, has led several of Rammohun Roy’s countrymen to follow his example and to visit our shores. Many young Hindoos have come to England to become acquainted with English men and women in their private and public work, and in their homes,—to study our laws and our institutions,— and thus to qualify themselves on their return to India to transplant there what they have found most deserving of imitation among us. It is at the request of some of them that this volume has been prepared. The privilege of paying such a tribute to the memory of so noble and excellent a man, is highly valued by one who knew him personally, and who has always treasured with reverence the recollection not only of his devoted efforts in the cause of religion and virtue, but of his estimable qualities and purity of life. She regrets that she cannot make this work more worthy of him, from causes which will appear in the course of the narrative: she hopes, however, that this volume will be kindly received both by his countrymen, and by those who respect his name in England, and that its very deficiencies may give rise to a more complete memoir of him, and lead to a greater knowledge of his works. For this his countrymen are now prepared. The following words of one of them express the sentiments of all who know and respect their greatest man, the Rajah Rammohun Roy :-—

"It is now more than fifty years, that, in Bengal, there arose a genius, like a solitary star in a night of darkness, who, in spite of great opposition and persecution, gave the death blow to gross idolatry and superstition, which had degenerated the great Hindoo nation. When we consider the debased state of religion and society in those days, we find that Rammohun Roy was one of those men who have made their appearance from time to time in this world to be the enlighteners of nations, and to protect men from forsaking truth. We can trace the infinite wisdom and mercy of Providence in the fact, that at times, when nations sink in vice and error, individual men are sent, who, by the force of their intellect the purity of their character, and the earnestness of their motives, succeed in bringing men to the paths of virtue and righteousness. In oder to judge rightly of such men, we should carefully consider the times in which they lived, the state of society in which they were brought up, and the obstacles and difficulties which surrounded them;—thus we find Rammohun Roy to have been, not only a great and good man, but one whom future generations of his countrymen must regard as the First Hindoo Reformer."

**Contents and Sample Pages**








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