Aryan Migration Theory: A Textual Analysis

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When it comes to religious beliefs, the human experience aspect plays a very important role. Although there are other forms of influence when choosing or learning about a religion, in my opinion the human experience plays the most vital role. Whether your religion is passed down to you through your family or you make your own individual of which religion you would like to pursue, it is inevitable to have your outlook swayed (even in the slightest). I was born into a family of Christians. However as I grow older meet more people of other religions the things I practiced and the way that I practice them have changed. My views of Christianity changed, the way I worship my God has changed and my entire thought process has changed dramatically. …show more content…
One of those directions was westward into Europe; the other was east, heading towards India and Iran. It is believed that the Aryans brought their language as well as their religion to their new homelands. Within the “Aryan Migration Theory” lies the “Aryan Invasion Theory.”

The “Aryan Migration Theory” and “Aryan Invasion Theory” are examples of the different ways the human experiences can assist in developing religions, religious beliefs and values. These theories discuss the developing religious beliefs. They discuss the path of violence chosen by the Aryan migrators in order to convert or mix their religious backgrounds with those of the indigenous people of
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After returning home to India in 1915 from law school in London, Gandi set his goals on liberating India from Britain. He was repeatedly thrown in jail. He never left his obstacles change what he believed in, that violence was not the answer. He practiced nonviolence throughout his life and he wanted his followers to do the same. His nonviolent protests included marches, hunger strikes, talks, demonstrations, and, of course, publicity. Gandi preached that violence brings about more violence whereas nonviolence brings about change, “spiritual greatness and ultimate freedom” (molloy 114).

One of Mohatma Gandi’s most important nonviolent acts was the Salt March of 1930. During this time, Britain taxed all salt in India, deeming it illegal to own if it was not purchased through the government. In the beginning of this 250-mile march there were less than one hundred supporters following him. But over the course of the three-week span, he gained thousands of followers. Although Mohatma and countless other went to jail, this march (alongside the effects of world war 2) weakend the British governments hold over India. Britain left India in

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