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Llibres Llibres 1 - 10 de 55 sobre the British Government would be guilty in the sight of God and man if it were any....
" the British Government would be guilty in the sight of God and man if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions. "
History of India Under Queen Victoria from 1836 to 1880 - Pągina 318
per Lionel James Trotter - 1886
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The Living Age, Volum 213

1897
...against the sultan of Turkey are called for — namely, that "the British government would be guilty In the sight of God and man if it were any longer to aid In sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions." Such a doctrine is always more soothing to the...
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The Marquis of Dalhousie's Administration of British India ...: Annexation ...

1865
...have been exhausted in vain. I feel that the Government of India, which I represent, would be guilty in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer...administration fraught with suffering to millions. For more than fifty years the British Government has faithfully performed the duties which the treaty...
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The Marquis of Dalhousie's Administration of British India ...: Annexation ...

1865
...have been exhausted in vain. I feel that the Government of India, which I represent, would be guilty in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer...sustaining, by its countenance and power, an administration frauq-ht with suffering to millions. For more O o than fifty years the British Government has faithfully...
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The Garden of India: Or, Chapters on Oudh History and Affairs

Henry Crossley Irwin - 1880 - 350 pągines
...fervidly denouncing the existing misrule, and declaring that the British Government would be " guilty in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer...administration fraught with suffering to millions," and that the violated treaty of 1801 was at an end, with an exhortation to the King to accept the proposals...
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A Brief History of the Indian People

William Wilson Hunter - 1882 - 221 pągines
...Lucknow, to assume the administration of Oudh, on the ground that ' the British Government would be guilty in the sight of God and man if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions.' The proclamation was issued on the i3th February...
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The Imperial Gazetteer of India, Volum 6

Sir William Wilson Hunter - 1886
...Grounds of administration of Oudh, on the ground that 'the British nnnuxa- Government would be guilty in the sight of God and man if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions.' The proclamation was issued on the I3th February...
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The Contemporary Review, Volum 54

1888
...decision, declaring formally, as the ground of annexation, that " the British Government would be guilty, in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions." Tha permanent aspects of the policy which received...
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The Marquess of Dalhousie

William Wilson Hunter - 1890 - 228 pągines
...February, 1856, on the ground, to use Lord Dalhousie's words, that ' the British Government would be guilty in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions.' ' With this feeling on my mind,' he wrote devoutly...
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The Protected Princes of India

Sir William Lee-Warner - 1894 - 389 pągines
...confession, and assumed the direct administration of Oudh, because "the British Government would be guilty, in the sight of God and man, if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions." Lord Dal- § 59. The violent interruption of...
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From Independence Hall Around the World

Frederick Carroll Brewster - 1895 - 199 pągines
...resident, were to assume the administration, on the ground that "the British Government would be guilty in the sight of God and man if it were any longer to aid in sustaining by its countenance an administration fraught with suffering to millions;" this was in reference to the rule of the native...
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