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Andrew J. May

Calcutta’s Hindu College, she crystallised this view that government patronage in providing a liberal education to Indian students using the medium of English was as much about maintaining racialised categories as encouraging their permeability: they are ‘British subjects,’ inasmuch as Britain has

in Welsh missionaries and British imperialism
Stephanie Barczewski

attempting to establish himself as a planter in his own right, offering advice: ‘It is expected from you, and you only, that your affairs are managed with judgment and unremitting attention. Though the minutiae of this kind of business is generally despised by young men of . . . liberal education, . . . yet experience has taught me it is essentially necessary to be attended to, and it is of the first consequence, if you

in Country houses and the British Empire, 1700–1930
The changing view of Germany in Anglo-American geopolitics
Lucian Ashworth

organiser is an expert in a particular field, knowing a lot within a very narrow band. In state politics the organisers are the strategists who know how to efficiently organise the resources of the state to achieve specific ends. Their strength over the idealists is their professional knowledge, but their weakness is their inability to see outside their narrow field. They also lack the broad liberal education of the idealists and are therefore not naturally democratic. ‘The great organizer is the great realist … his imagination turns to “ways and means” and not to elusive

in Prussians, Nazis and Peaceniks
Peter Mayo

education, as all education for that matter, as a public good. The arts and a liberal education (see Zakaria, 2015) are there to be justified not only in capitalistic terms (à la Sir Kenneth Robinson) but mainly in terms of critical citizenship. Furthermore the promise of more integrated knowledge underscoring connections between areas of enquiry is also welcome especially for the kind of LLL or social engagement programmes advocated in this book. Over-​specialisation is fraught with the danger of generating expertise without ethical considerations and without a broader

in Higher education in a globalising world
A study in language politics
Heather J. Sharkey

British and Foreign Bible Society for the Year Ending March MCMXX (London: The Bible House, 1920), p. 2. 34 Betty S. Anderson, The American University of Beirut: Arab Nationalism and Liberal Education (Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, 2011); Marwa Elshakry, Reading Darwin in Arabic, 1860–1950 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013

in Chosen peoples
Rob Boddice

humility’, History of Emotions – Insights into Research , January 2014, , accessed 21 November 2016. 14 T. van Rahden, ‘Clumsy democrats: Moral passions in the Federal Republic’, German History , 29 (2011): 485–504; N. Verheyen, Diskussionslust: Eine Kulturgeschichte des ‘besseren Arguments’ in Westdeutschland (Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2010). 15 Pernau, ‘Space’: 546. 16 G. Lehman and M. Weinman, The Parthenon and Liberal Education

in The history of emotions
Reforming endowments
H. S. Jones

Politics: The Educational and Political Ideas of George Charles Brodrick, 1831–1903’ (MLitt. dissertation, University of Oxford, 2008). 22 On Temple’s role see S. Green, ‘Archbishop Frederick Temple on meritocracy, liberal education and the idea of a clerisy’, in M. Bentley (ed.), Public and

in The many lives of corruption
Abstract only
Martine Monacelli

central to the endorsement of woman’s right to equality. 45 Attachment to domesticated womanhood, a point on which W. J. Fox or W. B. Adams [II, 2], both fiercely anti-clerical, differed from mainstream Unitarians, did not preclude a concern for personal fulfilment. Women’s intellect and judgements were respected within their ranks. The (often) excellent liberal education they enjoyed 46 was the logical consequence of the Unitarians’ aspiration to a self-improving society, promoted by educationalists like John Aitkin, 47 John Morell ( Reasons for the Classical

in Male voices on women's rights
Abstract only
Voting and whipping in the Irish party
Conor Mulvagh

the Irish party would work towards securing favourable concessions and, if necessary, amendments to the new Liberal Education Bill of 1906.101 Obviously, Archbishop Bourne’s demands placed Redmond and his party in a very delicate position between the Catholic church and the Liberal party: one a clear electoral ally of the Irish party and the other the surest friend to the Home Rule cause in parliament. Previous research has undertaken detailed archival examination of Irish Nationalist involvement in the education debacle of 1906.102 Here, the votes emanating from

in The Irish Parliamentary Party at Westminster, 1900–18
The Edinburgh World Missionary Conference, 1910
Felicity Jensz

professionals, who had been inspired by Western liberal education. Within Britain, public attention had been given to the ‘Indian Unrest’ in the columns of The Times in 1910, with its correspondent Valentine Chirol linking secular education in India, bereft of all moral and religious content, with political unrest. 141 Although ‘unrest’ was a term associated with the ‘Indian Renaissance’ of the

in Missionaries and modernity