The Asiatic Journal and Monthly Register for British and Foreign India, China, and Australia, Volum 16

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Parbury, Allen, and Company, 1823
 

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Side 474 - If your majesty places any faith in those books, by distinction called divine, you will there be instructed that God is the God of all mankind, not the God of Mahomedans alone.
Side 159 - ... the East India Company, for a further term the possession of the British Territories in India, together with certain exclusive privileges; for establishing further regulations for the Government of the said Territories, and the better administration of justice within the same; and for regulating the trade to and from the places within the limits of the said Company's Charter...
Side 159 - An Act for continuing in the East India Company, for a further Term, the possession of the British Territories " in India, together with certain exclusive Privileges ; for establishing further Regulations for the Government of the said Territories, and the better Administration of Justice within the same ; and for regulating the Trade to and from the Places within the Limits of the said Company's Charter...
Side 474 - Distinctions of colours are of his ordination. It is he who gives existence* In your temples, to his name, the voice is raised in prayer; in a house of images where the bell is shaken, still he is the object of adoration.
Side 319 - Bengal, from time to time, to make and issue such rules, ordinances, and regulations, for the good order and civil government...
Side 243 - Salakya is the treatment of external organic affections or diseases of the eyes, ears, nose, &c. It is derived from Salaka, which means any thin and sharp instrument, and is either applicable in the same manner as Salya, to the active causes of the morbid state, or it is borrowed from the generic name of the slender probes and needles used in operations on the parts affected.
Side 581 - British arms from a deep conviction that under the sway of that nation, their improvement, both mental and social, would be promoted, and their lives, religion, and property be secured. Actuated by such feelings, even in those critical times, which are the best test of the loyalty of the subject they voluntarily came forward with a large portion of their property to enable the British Government to carry into effect the measures necessary for its own defence, considering the cause of the British...
Side 157 - ... then this obligation to be void and of no effect, otherwise to be and remain in full force and virtue.
Side 448 - ... property undivided, the mother can claim nothing in this instance also. But when a person dies, leaving two or more sons, and all of them survive and be inclined to allot a share to their mother, her right is in this case only valid. Under these expositions, and with such limitations, both...
Side 581 - India, in 1793, the landlords have since, by constantly improving their estates, been able to increase their produce in general very considerably; whereas, prior to that period, and under former Governments, their forefathers were obliged to lay waste the greater part of their estates, in order to make them appear of inferior value, that they might not excite the cupidity of Government, and thus cause their rents to be increased or themselves to be dispossessed of their lands — a pernicious practice,...

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