From lead section
He was called the "conscience keeper" of Mahatma Gandhi. He wrote many books on religion and politics and some of the best known literary works are: 1920 Jail Diary also published as Jail Life A day to day record of Sri Rajagopalachari’s Life in the Vellore Jail in 1920”; translation of the martyrdom of Socrates in to Tamil (1920); Chats behind Bars (1930), a compilation of his lectures to the inmates of the jail on varied subjects which included Bolshevism, social reforms and religion; Bhagavad Gita (1936) in condensed version with explanations; Mahabharata ;Ramayana ; Save freedom. (from Why Swatantra, 1960) ; Hinduism: Doctrine and Way of Life; and Gandhi-Jinnah Talks. —This unsigned comment is by Nvvchar (talk • contribs) ., 15:25, 10 December 2013
The following quote is removed:
- What is the form of God?... that God is unseeable and also has a least seen form. He is the infinite material Universe itself. His form is nothing like anything else known to man or unknown. Modern scientists can only contemplate God in terms of hypothesis, but God cannot be the subject of mere hypothesis.
threequote sfrom Pasricha, Ashu (1 January 2008). Encyclopaedia Eminent Thinkers (vol. 15 : The Political Thought Of C. Rajagopalachari). Concept Publishing Company. ISBN 978-81-8069-495-0.
The text in the original source goes like:
- Then comes the question in the mind of every human being: "What is the form of God?" Rajaji quotes from the Hindu Scriptures that God is unseeable and also has a least seen form. He is the infinite material Universe itself. His form is nothing like anything else known to man or unknown. Modern scientists can only contemplate God in terms of hypothesis, but God cannot be the subject of mere hypothesis...
- It is the same story with the following quote:
- The aim of all men is not mere material prosperity or enjoyment born of sensual pleasures. After all is said and done, Man, being the monarch of all creation, should aim at something nobler than sheer animal existence summed up in living without any objective and dying without any achievement worth the name.
- This is just a description at page 94 by the author Ashu Pasricha. -- Mdd (talk) 18:03, 20 May 2014 (UTC)
- Your life is your work