Gandhi - translation to french
Online Dictionary

Gandhi - translation to french

Mahatma Ghandi; Ghandi; Mohandas K. Gandhi; Gandhiji; MK Gandhi; M.K. Gandhi; Mahatma Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi; Gandhi, Mohandas K.; M K Gandhi; M.K.Gandhi; M. K. Ghandi; Bapu Gandhi; Gandhi, Mohandas Karamchand; Mahatama Gandhi; Mahatama Ghandi; Mohandas Ghandi; Mohandus Ghandi; Mohandas KaramChand Gandhi; M. K. Gandhi; Gandhi poppadom; Mahatma gandhi; Mohandas K Gandhi; Mahatman Gandhi; Gnadhi; મોહનદાસ કરમચંદ ગાંધી; Gandhian Movement; Biography of Mahatma Gandhi; Gahndi; Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi in South Africa; Mohatma Ghandi; Mahatma Ghandhi; Mahatma Ghadhi; Gandi's work in south africa; Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi; Mohandas Gandhi; Mahatma Karamchand Gandhi; Gandhi's work in South Africa; Saint of Sabarmati; Gandhy; Matahama Gandhi; Mahondas Gandhi; Gandhi; Mohandas "Mahatma" Gandhi; Mahâtmâ Gandhi; Barrister mohandas karamchand gandhi; Father of India; The little brown saint; Little brown saint; Ghandy (surname); Mahatma Gandhi bibliography; Ghandhi; Mahotma Gandhi; Mahathma Gandhi; The Mahatma; Father of the Indian Nation; User:Sk8ter b/sandbox; Annal Gandhi; Mahātmā Gandhi; महात्मा गांधी; गांधी
  • East End]] crowd gathers to witness the arrival of Mahatma Gandhi, 1931
  • Coverage of the assassination attempt, ''[[The Bombay Chronicle]]'', 27 June 1934
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  • Gandhi with the stretcher-bearers of the [[Indian Ambulance Corps]] during the [[Boer War]]
  • Gandhi at Praça Túlio Fontoura, [[São Paulo]], Brazil
  • Bronze statue of Gandhi commemorating the centenary of the incident at the [[Pietermaritzburg Railway Station]], unveiled by Archbishop [[Desmond Tutu]] on Church Street, Pietermaritzburg, in June 1993
  • Gandhi with [[Muhammad Ali Jinnah]] in September 1944
  • Gandhi in 1918, at the time of the Kheda and Champaran Satyagrahas
  • Gandhi Mandapam]], a temple in [[Kanyakumari]] was erected in honour of Gandhi.
  • Tolstoy Farm]], South Africa, 1910
  • Kasturba]] (1902)
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  • Gandhi talking with [[Jawaharlal Nehru]], his designated political heir, during the drafting of the Quit India Resolution in Bombay, August 1942
  • Gandhi with textile workers at [[Darwen]], Lancashire, 26 September 1931
  • Gandhi with Dr. [[Annie Besant]] en route to a meeting in [[Madras]] in September 1921. Earlier, in [[Madurai]], on 21 September 1921, Gandhi had adopted the [[loin-cloth]] for the first time as a symbol of his identification with India's poor.
  • Family tree of Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi and [[Kasturba Gandhi]] (source: Gandhi Ashram Sabarmati)
  • Gandhi's last political protest using fasting, in January 1948
  •  Gandhi's first visit to [[Odisha]] in 1921, a general meeting held at the riverbed of Kathajodi
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  • Gandhi spinning yarn, in the late 1920s
  • Gandhi in London as a law student
  • Gandhi photographed in South Africa (1909)
  • Gandhi in 1942, the year he launched the [[Quit India Movement]]
  • Sabarmati]], 13 March 1927
  • Indian workers on strike in support of Gandhi in 1930
  • Commemorative plaque at 20 Baron's Court Road, Barons Court, London
  • Monument to Gandhi in [[Madrid]], Spain
  • Gandhi and his personal assistant [[Mahadev Desai]] at Birla House, 1939
  • Plaque displaying one of Gandhi's quotes on rumour
  • [[Statue]] of Gandhi at [[York University]]
  • Memorial at the location of Gandhi's assassination in 1948. His stylised footsteps lead to the memorial.
  • Edwina Mountbatten]]
  • pages=164–66}}</ref>
  • Original footage of Gandhi and his followers marching to Dandi in the Salt Satyagraha
  • Gandhi with poet [[Rabindranath Tagore]], 1940
  • Gandhi on a 1969 postage stamp of the [[Soviet Union]]
  • ''[[Young India]]'', a weekly journal published by Gandhi from 1919 to 1932

Gandhi, Mohandas "Mahatma" Gandhi (1869-1948), Indian nationalist, Hindu spiritual leader, social reformer; Indira Nehru Gandhi, prime minister of India (1917-84)


A replacement for the word God used in vain.
Good Ghandi! I can't believe he fragged them all.


Mahatma Gandhi

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi ( GA(H)N-dee, Gujarati: [ˈmoɦəndɑs ˈkəɾəmtʃənd ˈɡɑ̃dʱi]; 2 October 1869 – 30 January 1948) was an Indian lawyer, anti-colonial nationalist and political ethicist who employed nonviolent resistance to lead the successful campaign for India's independence from British rule. He inspired movements for civil rights and freedom across the world. The honorific Mahātmā (Sanskrit: "great-souled", "venerable"), first applied to him in 1914 in South Africa, is now used throughout the world.

Born and raised in a Hindu family in coastal Gujarat, Gandhi trained in the law at the Inner Temple, London, and was called to the bar at age 22 in June 1891. After two uncertain years in India, where he was unable to start a successful law practice, he moved to South Africa in 1893 to represent an Indian merchant in a lawsuit. He went on to live in South Africa for 21 years. It was here that Gandhi raised a family and first employed nonviolent resistance in a campaign for civil rights. In 1915, aged 45, he returned to India and soon set about organising peasants, farmers, and urban labourers to protest against excessive land-tax and discrimination.

Assuming leadership of the Indian National Congress in 1921, Gandhi led nationwide campaigns for easing poverty, expanding women's rights, building religious and ethnic amity, ending untouchability, and, above all, achieving swaraj or self-rule. Gandhi adopted the short dhoti woven with hand-spun yarn as a mark of identification with India's rural poor. He began to live in a self-sufficient residential community, to eat simple food, and undertake long fasts as a means of both introspection and political protest. Bringing anti-colonial nationalism to the common Indians, Gandhi led them in challenging the British-imposed salt tax with the 400 km (250 mi) Dandi Salt March in 1930 and in calling for the British to quit India in 1942. He was imprisoned many times and for many years in both South Africa and India.

Gandhi's vision of an independent India based on religious pluralism was challenged in the early 1940s by a Muslim nationalism which demanded a separate homeland for Muslims within British India. In August 1947, Britain granted independence, but the British Indian Empire was partitioned into two dominions, a Hindu-majority India and a Muslim-majority Pakistan. As many displaced Hindus, Muslims, and Sikhs made their way to their new lands, religious violence broke out, especially in the Punjab and Bengal. Abstaining from the official celebration of independence, Gandhi visited the affected areas, attempting to alleviate distress. In the months following, he undertook several hunger strikes to stop the religious violence. The last of these, begun in Delhi on 12 January 1948 when he was 78, also had the indirect goal of pressuring India to pay out some cash assets owed to Pakistan, which the Indian government had been resisting. Although the Government of India relented, as did the religious rioters, the belief that Gandhi had been too resolute in his defence of both Pakistan and Indian Muslims, spread among some Hindus in India. Among these was Nathuram Godse, a militant Hindu nationalist from Pune, western India, who assassinated Gandhi by firing three bullets into his chest at an interfaith prayer meeting in Delhi on 30 January 1948.

Gandhi's birthday, 2 October, is commemorated in India as Gandhi Jayanti, a national holiday, and worldwide as the International Day of Nonviolence. Gandhi is considered the Father of the Nation in India and is commonly called Bapu (Gujarati endearment for 'father', 'papa').

Pronunciation examples for Gandhi
1. "Gandhi"?
The Search for a Nonviolent Future _ Michael Nagler _ Talks at Google
2. Gandhi -- he adored his contemporary, Gandhi.
3. Mahatma Gandhi,
4. AUDIENCE: Gandhi.
The Enlightened Leader Project _ Dada Nabhaniilananda _ Talks at Google
5. SPEAKER: Gandhi.
The Opposition with Jordan Klepper _ Jordan Klepper & Jeff Gordinier _ Talks at Google
Examples of use of Gandhi
1. N‘a–t–il pas une image de Gandhi dans son bureau?
2. Des chrétiens qui ont pour références Jésus, Nelson Mandela, Martin Luther King ou Gandhi.
3. L‘histoire de l‘ascension indienne débute en 1''0, année durant laquelle Rajiv Gandhi arrive au pouvoir.
4. Le Mahatma Gandhi les avait surnommés Harijans, les enfants de Dieu.
5. &#'642; Le chemin du ciel Carrefour Kamaraj Road–Mahatma Gandhi Road.