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" The truth is," says one of the greatest authorities in Indian affairs, " that, from the day on which the company's troops marched one mile from their factories, the increase of their territories and their armies became a principle of self-preservation... "
The Edinburgh Magazine and Literary Miscellany - Page 343
1825
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The Asiatic Annual Register, Or, A View of the History of ..., Volume 12

Lawrence Dundas Campbell, E. Samuel - Books - 1812
...force, and which it was not possible to contronl. The truth is, that from the day on which the Companys troops marched one mile from their factories, the...territories and their armies became a principle of self-preservatiyn ; and, at the end of every one of those numerous contests in which they were involved...
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The Oriental herald and colonial review [ed. by J.S. Buckingham].

James Silk Buckingham - 1825
...but to advance or be annihilated : according to the opinion of Sir John Malcolm, that, " from the day on which the Company's troops marched one mile from...their armies became a principle of self-preservation." Lieut.-Colonel Stewart sums up his view in the following words : — It appears, from our past experience...
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The Pamphleteer, Volume 26

Abraham John Valpy - Great Britain - 1826
...English power gave law. Here, then, was a line at which every consideration which had hitherto required our interference in the affairs of foreign states...territories and their armies became a principle of sell-preservation." The principle had gone its length and produced its consequence; it is our own fault...
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The Monthly Review

Books - 1826
...continual extension of our conquests ; and here we perfectly agree with our author, that, ' from the day on which the company's troops marched one mile from...armies became a principle of self-preservation.' The opinion of Clive, that ' to go forward was inevitable, to retract impossible,' was not more prophetic...
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The Political History of India, from 1784 to 1823, Volume 1

Sir John Malcolm - India - 1826
...irresistible in their force, and which it was not possible to control. The truth is, that from the day on which the Company's troops marched one mile from...their armies became a principle of selfpreservation ; and at the end of every one of those numerous contests in which they were involved by the jealousy,...
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The Oriental Herald, and Journal of General Literature, Volume 12

James Silk Buckingham - Great Britain - 1827
...continual extension of our conquests ; and here we perfectly agree with our author, that, ' from the day on which the Company's troops marched one mile from...armies became a principle of self-preservation.' The opinion of Clive, that ' to go forward was inevitable, to retract impossible,' was not more prophetic...
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Lives of eminent and illustrious Englishmen, ed. by G. G. Cunningham, Volume 11

Englishmen - 1836
...circumstances. General Malcolm observes, " that from the day on which the company's troops marched a mile from their factories, the increase of their territories...armies became a principle of self-preservation." The comparative smallness of their numbers, by lulling the jealousy of the country power, contributed essentially...
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Our Indian empire

Charles MacFarlane - 1844
...permanently occupied the far greatrr part of th* Deecan. •i PRESIDENCY ESTABLISHED AT CALCUTTA. the company's troops marched one mile from their factories,...their armies became a principle of self-preservation ; and at the end of every one of those numerous contests in which they were involved by the jealousy,...
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The Cabinet History of England: Being an Abridgment, by the ..., Volumes 19-20

Charles MacFarlane - Great Britain - 1846
...powers. " The truth is," says one of the greatest authorities hi Indian affairs, " that, from the day on which the company's troops marched one mile from...their armies became' a principle of self-preservation ; and at the end of every one of those numerous contests in which they were involved by the jealousy,...
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The cabinet history of England, an abridgment of the chapters entitled ...

Charles MacFarlane - 1851
...powers. " The truth is," says one of the greatest authorities in Indian affairs, " that, from the day on which the company's troops marched one mile from...their armies became a principle of self-preservation ; and at the end of every one of those numerous contests in which they were involved by the jealousy,...
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