As India is a country of many languages, religions, and cultures, the Constitution provides special measures, in Articles 29 and 30, to protect the rights of the minorities. The Cultural and Educational Rights is one of the six fundamental rights that have been granted to us in the Indian Constitution. This right allows every citizen of India to have a cultural and education up to where that person wants. This fundamental right is described in the constitution as: Any section of the citizens residing in the territory of India or any part there of having a distinct language, script or culture of its own shall have the right to conserve the same. No citizen shall be denied admission into any educational institution maintained by the State or receiving aid out of State funds on grounds only of religion, race, caste, language or any of them. All minorities, whether based on religion or language, shall have the right to establish and administer educational institutions of their choice. In making any law providing for the compulsory acquisition of any property of any educational institution established and administered by a minority, referred to in clause (1), the State shall ensure that the amount fixed by or determined under such law for the acquisition of such property is such as would not restrict or abrogate the right guaranteed under that clause. The State shall not, in granting aid to educational institutions, discriminate against any educational institution on the ground that it is under the management of a minority, whether based on religion or language.
The year 1830 is a crucial date in English history. You see, this is
the year that one of the most influential poets in the world was born. Emily
Dickinson was born in Amherst, Massachusetts, an old fashioned Puritan town.
Rarely did she go outside to meet strangers or walk in the garden. Emily felt
uncomfortable outside of her house and even if she did travel, it wasn't for
more than one hour. She was greatly impacted by her father, who was a lawyer,
politician, and treasurer of Amherst College. The turning point in Emily's life
occurred while she was on a business trip in Washington D.C. with her father.
There, Emily met a Presbyterian Minister. Soon enough, she deeply fell in love
with this man , whose name was Charlies Wadsworth. Even though the two were
acquaintances, Emily felt a bond between herself and the much older and already
married minister. However, although Charles was kind to her, he did not return
her love. Eight years later, in1862, Charlies left for San Francisco,
Calafornia with his family. It was about this time that Emily totally secluded
herself from the world and started what would be world famous poems throughout
the future . She adopted her ideas on poetry from her personal life, her
fondness of nature, death, and her dislike of organized religion. War is
occasionally pulled into Emily's poems also.
Emily seemed truly concerned over happenings in her personal life. So
she mainly focused her writings on the loss of her lover. In "I Never Saw A
Moor," she describes things that she had never seen or experienced before but
she knows what they are about. Here, Emily is trying to express herself on why
she thinks Charles left her. She is desperately searching for answers. Emily
attempted to teach others a lesson when she wrote "Tell All The Turth, But Tell
It Slant." In this work, she wishes that Charles had given her a reason why he
left so abruptly. She is stressing that people should tell all the truth, but
lay it down easily so it does not cause strife. "Heart! We Will Forget Him!"
Explains her feelings that she still has for Charles. However, she strived to
put memories of Charles behind her and to move on in life. Emily hoped to see
her lost love in eternity sometime.
On the other hand, her love for Charles was not the only thing that she
wrote about. "The Spider Holds A Silver Ball" explains why we should admire a
spider's web. A spider took an excessive amount of time to build the silver
Write something about yourself. No need to be fancy, just an overview.