Currently Updating... Please visit later..

Book Code: 1111015709078

M. K. Gandhi

All Prices are including Free shipping via Air-Mail

Pages:
ISBN 13:
ISBN 10:
Your Price:

Pages:
ISBN 13:
ISBN 10:
Your Price:

Year:
Language:
Publisher:
Pages:
Book Category:
Subject:

Untitled Document

ABOUT THE BOOK

Gandhi's autobiography, which he had titled 'My experiments with Truth', can be rated as one of the most popular and the most influential books in the recent history. It was written at the instance of Swami Anand. It appeared in the Weekly 'Navjivan' during 1925-28. It covers Gandhi's life up to 1920. He did not cover the period after that as it was well known to the people and most of the concerned persons were alive. Besides he felt that his experiments in that period were yet to yield definite conclusions. Gandhi's autobiography is very different from other autobiographies. The autobiographies normally contain self-praise by the authors. They want to criticize their opponents and boost their own image in the people's eyes. Gandhi's autobiography is completely free from all this. It is marked with humility and truthfulness. Gandhi's autobiography, which he had titled 'My experiments with Truth', can be rated as one of the most popular and the most influential books in the recent history.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (Mahatma Gandhi) was born on October 2, 1869, into a Hindu Modh family in Porbanadar, Gujarat, India. His father, named Karamchand Gandhi, was the Chief Minister (diwan) of the city of Porbanadar. His mother, named Putlibai, was the fourth wife; the previous three wives died in childbirth. Gandhi was born into the Vishay (business caste). He was 13 years old when married Kasturba Bai Gandhi learned tolerance and non-injury to living beings from an early age. He was abstinent from meat, alcohol, and promiscuity. Gandhi studied law at the University of Bombay for one year, then at the University College London, from which he graduated in 1891, and was admitted to the bar of England. His reading of "Civil Disobedience" by David Thoreau inspired his devotion to the principle of non-violence. He returned to Bombay and practiced law there for a year, then went to South Africa to work for an Indian firm in Natal.


Downloads | Privacy Policy |Delivery Policy | Terms & Conditions | Refund & Cancellation

Last updated: 21-May-2019   Designed by IndiaPRIDE.com