By Clive Whitehead
This ebook explores the query of schooling within the British Empire and its debated interpretations: cultural imperialism or important coaching for independence and nationhood. Clive Whitehead has introduced jointly those experiences of the lifestyles and paintings of top practitioners and covers over a hundred years as much as the tip of empire, the onset of independence, and past. He contains either directors and lecturers at the flooring, like Sir Hans Vischer, Arthur Mayhew, Eric R. J. Hussey, Sir Christopher Cox, Frank Ward, Freda Gwilliam, and Margaret Mead.
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Additional resources for Colonial Educators: The British Indian and Colonial Education Service 1858-1983
As a DPI he won universal esteem from Europeans and Indians alike for his fairness, unfailing courtesy and administrative ability. He never married and lived out his retirement in south Devon amongst his books and flowers. In his latter years he was almost blind. He died aged 84 on 29 October 1925. The longest serving DPI in British India was K. M. Chatfield. Appointed when he was only 31 years of age, he occupied the post in Bombay for 23 years from 1874 through to his retirement in 1897. Born in 1841, the son of an Anglican cleric, he won a scholarship to Corpus Christi College, Oxford, in 1860 and graduated BA in 1864.
For much of his 11 years as director he was also a member of the Legislative Council. After retirement he spent a further six years as director of the recently established Indian Institute of Science in Bangalore. He eventually settled in Dartmouth when he retired and served a term as local mayor [1922–23]. He died in July 1940, aged 81 years. In 1908 he was made a Companion of the Order of India and knighted shortly before he retired as DPI. His scientific work was recognised by his election to membership of the Royal Society.
W. Leitner9 was undoubtedly one of the most colourful and unusual educators to serve in British India. Born in Pest, Hungary, in 1840, and educated at the Protestant college in Malta, he was appointed at the tender age of 15 years as chief interpreter to the British Commissariat in the Crimean war with the rank of colonel! From there he went to the Muslim theological college in Constantinople. Thereafter, he attended King’s College, London, and in 1859 became a lecturer there in Arabic, Turkish and modern Greek.
Colonial Educators: The British Indian and Colonial Education Service 1858-1983 by Clive Whitehead