Eulogy For Mahatma Gandhi Analysis

775 Words4 Pages
¨Be the change you want to see in the world¨-Mahatma Gandhi. Have you ever read the passages Long Walk to Freedom or Eulogy for Mahatma Gandhi? Well if you read both you probably think one is better than the other. The author of those passages very much respect their subjects, but who was more persuasive? In Long Walk to Freedom, the author provides details on how Nelson Mandela defended human rights. In Eulogy for Mahatma Gandhi, the author describes how Mahatma Gandhi made such a big impact on many lives. It 's clear to see the author, of Nelson Mandela, Long Walk to freedom and Eulogy for Mahatma Gandhi respect their subjects, but this essay will prove the point that Gandhi was a great defender of the injustice and human rights. The author…show more content…
In Eulogy for Mahatma Gandhi the author explains how Mahatma Gandhi made such a big impact on many lives. The author describes how Mahatma Gandhi went on hunger strikes to try to help other people. You can really tell the author respect his subject because in the passage he/she said ¨Let us be worthy of him¨. Mahatma Gandhi was non-violent. Mahatma Gandhi also went to jail for the commotion and rebellions he started. Many people praised Mahatma Gandhi. The author describes how Mahatma Gandhi gave people hope that they could live a better life, Mahatma Gandhi was a hopeful man and he never lost hope. The author clearly states that Mahatma Gandhi faced many challenges that made him suffer a bit, but yet he never lost hope. ¨Yet ultimately things happened which no doubt made him suffer tremendously, though his tender face lost its smiles and he never spoke a harsh word to anyone”. The author states “It will judge of the success and the failures-we are too near it to be proper judges and to understand what has happened and what has not happened”. The author says Mahatma Gandhi didn 't always succeed but he always kept tying his best so he could change the human rights for everyone even if they were a different
Open Document