THE PROPOSAL OF MACAULAY
EXTRACTS OF LORD MACAULAY'S ADDRESS TO THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT ON FEBRUARY 2, 1835.
"I have traveled across the length and breadth of India and I have not seen one person who is a beggar, who is a thief. Such wealth I have seen in this country, such high moral values, people of such caliber, that I do not think we would ever conquer this country, unless we break the very backbone of this nation, which is her spiritual and cultural heritage, and, therefore, I propose that we replace her old and ancient education system, her culture, for if the Indians think that all that is foreign and English is good and greater than their own, they will lose their self esteem, their native culture and they will become what we want them, a truly dominant nation."
Look! In spite of protracted attack, murder, demolition of worship places, rape of women and plunder by Muslims since 712 A. D., Aryans were spiritually, morally and economically rich. Bharat was golden bird until 1835 A. D. No sooner Aryans lost their morals, they lost every thing. Tell me who is more lethal; the culture of Tadka defended by Pratibha or the culture of Putanaa represented by Antonia?
Look! Still today English culture could not dominate. Still we do not revere virgin mothers. Still today our daughters do not get pregnant during their studies. Our Government still yet did not permit Gay and Lesbian marriages. Now,on the instance of Sonia, Delhi High Court has permitted Gay and Lesbian sexual relations. Now, is the turn of vigin mothers, which are hard to find even in Indian converted Christian families. Still today, we have Nanas, Nanis, Mamas, Mamis, Buas, Foofas, Mausis and Mausas. They are yearning for their mission and are frustrated with panic. Hound these Missionaries out of Bharat else Missionaries would devour you.
There was no thief and beggar in whole Bharat until 1835. There were no scheduled casts. Now even president Pratibha is financial racketeer and every one is thief. Citizens have been deprived from their property rights. [Article 39(c) of the Indian Constitution and omitted Article 31] and every one is beggar.
Ayodhya Prasad Tripathi, (Press Secretary)
77 Khera Khurd, Delhi - 110 082
Phone: (+91) 9868324025/9838577815
Read my eBook 'Wary of Sonia on Web-site: http://www.aryavrt.com/wary-of-sonia
Christianity and Islam are criminal religions. They are not minorities. Instead we Vedic Panthies are minority among minorities. Protect us to salvage human races.
If you feel that this message be telecasted, donate us. Rush your contribution in the account of Manav Raksha Sangh Account No. 016001020168 ICICI Bank Ltd. Else keep ready for your doom. Remember! Whoever you are, you won't be able to save your properties, women, motherland, Vedic culture and even your infants. Choice is yours, whether you stick to dreaded usurper Democracy and get eradicated or survive with your rights upon your property, freedom of faith and life with dignity?
How to improve memory???Brain Freeze: "What the heck is his name?"
1. Pay attention. When you're introduced to someone, really listen to the person's name. Then, to get a better grasp, picture the spelling. Ask, "Is that Kathy with a K or a C?" Make a remark about the name to help lock it in ("Oh, Carpenter -- that was my childhood best friend's last name"), and use the name a few times during the conversation and when you say goodbye.
2. Visualize the name. For hard-to-remember monikers (Bentavegna, Wobbekind), make the name meaningful. For Bentavegna, maybe you think of a bent weather vane. Picture it. Then look at the person, choose an outstanding feature (bushy eyebrows, green eyes) and tie the name to the face. If Mr. Bentavegna has a big nose, picture a bent weather vane instead of his nose. The sillier the image, the better.
PLUS: 11 Healthy Ways to De-Stress With Food
3. Create memorable associations. Picture Joe Everett standing atop Mount Everest. If you want to remember that Erin Curtis is the CEO of an architectural firm, imagine her curtsying in front of a large building, suggests Gini Graham Scott, PhD, author of 30 Days to a More Powerful Memory.
4. Cheat a little. Supplement these tips with some more concrete actions. When you get a business card, after the meeting, jot down a few notes on the back of the card ("red glasses, lives in Springfield, went to my alma mater") to help you out when you need a reminder.
Download our Life IQ trivia game for your iPhone.
Brain Freeze: "Where in the world did I leave my glasses?"
5. Give a play-by-play. Pay attention to what you're doing as you place your glasses on the end table. Remind yourself, "I'm putting my keys in my coat pocket," so you have a clear memory of doing it, says Scott.
PLUS: 7 Sleep Disorders Keeping You Awake and 10 Foods to Help You Sleep
7. Make it a habit. Put a small basket on a side table. Train yourself to put your keys, glasses, cell phone or any other object you frequently use (or misplace) in the basket -- every time.
Brain Freeze: "What else was I supposed to do today?"
8. Start a ritual. To remind yourself of a chore (write a thank-you note, go to the dry cleaner), give yourself an unusual physical reminder. You expect to see your bills on your desk, so leaving them there won't necessarily remind you to pay them. But place a shoe or a piece of fruit on the stack of bills, and later, when you spot the out-of-place object, you'll remember to take care of them, says Carol Vorderman, author of Super Brain: 101 Easy Ways to a More Agile Mind.
9. Sing it. To remember a small group of items (a grocery list, phone number, list of names, to-do list), adapt it to a well-known song, says Vorderman. Try "peanut butter, milk and eggs" to the tune of "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star," "Happy Birthday" or even nursery rhymes.
PLUS: 6 Fish Recipes to Boost Your Brain
10. Try mnemonic devices. Many of us learned "ROY G BIV" to remember the colors of the rainbow, or "Every Good Boy Deserves Favors" to learn musical notes. Make up your own device to memorize names (Suzanne's kids are Adam, Patrick and Elizabeth, or "APE"), lists (milk, eggs, tomatoes, soda, or "METS") or computer commands (to shut down your PC, hit Control+Alt+Delete, or "CAD").
11. Use your body. When you have no pen or paper and are making a mental grocery or to-do list, remember it according to major body parts, says Scott. Start at your feet and work your way up. So if you have to buy glue, cat food, broccoli, chicken, grapes and toothpaste, you might picture your foot stuck in glue, a cat on your knee looking for food, a stalk of broccoli sticking out of your pants pocket, a chicken pecking at your belly button, a bunch of grapes hanging from your chest and a toothbrush in your mouth.
Enhance your IQ with our new Word Power game!
12. Go Roman. With the Roman room technique, you associate your grocery, to-do or party-invite list with the rooms of your house or the layout of your office, garden or route to work. Again, the zanier the association, the more likely you'll remember it, says Scott. Imagine apples hanging from the chandelier in your foyer, spilled cereal all over the living room couch, shampoo bubbles overflowing in the kitchen sink and cheese on your bedspread.
PLUS: 15 Foods You Should Never Buy Again
Brain Freeze: "What's my password for this website?"
13. Shape your numbers. Assign a shape to each number: 0 looks like a ball or ring; 1 is a pen; 2 is a swan; 3 looks like handcuffs; 4 is a sailboat; 5, a pregnant woman; 6, a pipe; 7, a boomerang; 8, a snowman; and 9, a tennis racket. To remember your ATM PIN (4298, say), imagine yourself on a sailboat (4), when a swan (2) tries to attack you. You hit it with a tennis racket (9), and it turns into a snowman (8). Try forgetting that image!
14. Rhyme it. Think of words that rhyme with the numbers 1 through 9 (knee for 3, wine for 9, etc.). Then create a story using the rhyming words: A nun (1) in heaven (7) banged her knee (3), and it became sore (4).
PLUS: 10 Healing Herbs and Spices
Brain Freeze: "The word is on the tip of my tongue."
15. Practice your ABCs. Say you just can't remember the name of that movie. Recite the alphabet (aloud or in your head). When you get to the letter R, it should trigger the name that's escaping you: Ratatouille. This trick works when taking tests too.
Brain Freeze: "I just can't memorize anything anymore!"
16. Read it, type it, say it, hear it. To memorize a speech, toast or test material, read your notes, then type them into the computer. Next, read them aloud and tape-record them. Listen to the recording several times. As you work on memorizing, remember to turn off the TV, unplug your iPod and shut down your computer; you'll retain more.
PLUS: 7 Home Health Checks That Can Save Your Life
17. Use color. Give your notes some color with bolded headings and bulleted sections (it's easier to remember a red bullet than running text).
18. Make a map. Imagine an intersection and mentally place a word, fact or number on each street corner.
__._,_.___Messages in this topic (1)Recent Activity: