and work were interwoven with India
and Letters of Lord Macaulay: introduction by Sir George Otto Trevelyan
"I am very much pleased that the nation seems to take such interest in
the introduction of Christianity into India."
I cease to feel the injuries of others warmly, to detest wanton cruelty,
and to feel my soul rise against oppression, I shall think myself unworthy
to be your son."
Lord Ellenborough may be better known to our grand-children by Macaulay's
oration on the gates of Somnauth than by the noise of his own deeds, or
the echo of his own eloquence.
was almost consoled for not meeting Ramohun Roy by a very pleasant party."
"I am already deep in Zemindars, Ryots, Polygars, Courts of Phoujdary,
and Courts of Nizamut Adawlut."
"We were enemies of freedom, because we would not suffer a small white
aristocracy to domineer over millions."
and Letters of Lord Macaulay," a review*, from the Edinburgh Review,
111; reprinted in The Living Age 129 (Apr.-June 1876): ... we owe to
Macaulay's Indian experience two of the most brilliant essays in the English
of India"*, a speech in the House of Commons, 1833
to Margaret]* (first Indian days), 1834
on Education"*, 1835
for Bentinck"*, 1835
from India]*, 1835-37
for Malkin"*, 1837
Clive"*, an essay, 1840 (with annotations)
Hastings"*, an essay, 1841 (with annotations)
Gates of Somnauth"*, a speech in the House of Commons, 1843
for Metcalfe"*, 1847
Victorian Web* on Macaulay
Macaulay* (Project Gutenberg)