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admire Aljube amongst ancient Anglo-Indian animal appearance Arab assert bazaar Bombay Brahmans bungalow Calicut called Captain caste celebrated CHAPTER Christians church climate cloth coast Coimbatore colour consequence Coonoor curious descendants dialect dress English European eyes faith gentleman Goanese half head hills Hindoo holy honour hour huge hundred India inhabitants jungle Kotagherry labour ladies land latter look Madras Maharatta Malabar Margao master means ment miles mind monsoon Moplahs Moslem mountain Mysore Nairs native Neilgherries never Numboory observed officer old Goa Ootacamund Ooty palace Panjim pass pattimar peculiar plains Portuguese Portuguese India present probably race Rajah religious remarkable ride road round ruins Sahib Salvador Samiry scarcely Scythicism Senor Seroda Shudra side speaking station stone stranger supposed Tavernier thousand tion Toda language town trees tribe usual viceroys village walk wind word wretched
248 페이지 - A boundless deep immensity of shade. Here lofty trees, to ancient song unknown, The noble sons of potent heat and floods Prone-rushing from the clouds, rear high to heaven Their thorny stems, and broad around them throw Meridian gloom.
103 페이지 - ... little less dark than a negro, which seems natural to the climate. The Portuguese natives form unions among themselves alone, or if they can, with Europeans. Yet the Portuguese have, during a three hundred years' residence in India, become as black as Caffres. Surely this goes far to disprove the assertion, which is sometimes made, that climate alone is insufficient to account for the difference between the negro and the European.
340 페이지 - Captain Harkness discovered that they were aborigines. Captain Congreve determined to prove that the Todas are the remnants of the Celto-Scythian race, which selon lui, inhabited the plains, and were driven up to the hills before the invading Hindoo; he even spelt the word " Thautawars,
235 페이지 - He alludes to their forming what they called a ladder on the sea, by stationing themselves in squadrons of twenty, about five miles from each other, so as to command as great an extent of water as possible. But in the old Venetian's day, the corsairs appear to have been by no means so sanguinary as they afterwards became. He expressly states, that when the pirates took a ship, they did no injury to the crew, but merely said to them, "Go and collect another cargo, that we may have a chance of getting...
251 페이지 - After a day or two you will hesitate which to hate the most, your bearers' monotonous, melancholy, grunting, groaning chaunt, when fresh, or their jolting, jerking, shambling, staggering gait, when tired. In a perpetual state of low fever you cannot eat, drink, or sleep ; your mouth burns, your head throbs, your back aches, and your temper borders upon the ferocious. At night, when sinking into a temporary oblivion of your ills, the wretches are sure to...
167 페이지 - ... Indians, before the painted doll, the patron saint of the boat in which we sailed from Goa. One evening, as the weather appeared likely to be squally, we observed that the usual compliment was not offered to the patron, and had the curiosity to inquire why.
291 페이지 - ... wandered for hours over hill and dale without being fatigued. With what strange sensations of pleasure you threw yourself upon the soft turf bank, and plucked the first daisy which you ever saw out of England! And how you enjoyed the untropical occupation of sitting over a fire in June ! —that very day last year you were in a state of semi-existence, only " kept going" by the power of punkahs * and quasi-nudity.
98 페이지 - In this one point their descendants have not degenerated. smoking, a little visiting, and going to church, especially on the ferie, or festivals, lying in bed, sitting en deshabille, riding about in a mancheel, and an occasional dance—such are the blunt weapons with which they attack Time. They marry early, begin to have a family probably at thirteen, are old women at twenty-two, and decrepit at thirty-five. Like Indians generally, they appear to be defective in...
237 페이지 - In few parts of the world there are more deadly feuds than in this province ; and whenever a Nair is killed by a Moplah, or vice versA, the relations will steep a cloth in the dead man's blood, and vow never to lose sight of it till they have taken revenge upon the murderer. cal proof of the enlightened nature of our rule in the East, and there is no one, we believe, except a "crack collector," who would not rejoice to see it done away with, or at least much reduced.
231 페이지 - Others suppose it to be a compound of mukkul (a daughter) and pilla (a son), "a daughter's son," also an allusion to their origin. from the promiscuous intercourse that took place between the first Arab settlers and the women of the country. Even to the present day they display in mind and body no small traces of their mongrel origin. They are a light coloured and good looking* race of men, with the high features, the proud expression, and the wiry forms of the descendants of Ishmael : their delicate...