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Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi In 1757, Great Britain extended its empire to India. This occupation would not fully end until 1947. At the period between, you will find numerous moves by the Indian individuals to gain freedom from the British. The movement that finally succeeded in winning India's independence was headed by one of the most influential figures in the 20th century, Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi. Gandhi's strategies for fighting against the occupation of the British have been quite distinct from those of any of their liberty moves before. And that was why it worked. Gandhi didn't agree with the overall justification of this time: the conflicts can be solved through negotiation and forceful resistance.1 Rather, his faith led him to proceed against what many Indian nationalists considered reason, and use his own methods of civic civil disobedience in the struggle for liberty in Britain. The starts of Gandhi's faith can be traced back into his Hindu upbringing. He grew up the son of Karamchand Gandhi, the chief minister of a tiny nation in India known as Porbandar.2 Hymn-singing, everyday temple worship, and fasting had been regular in his household.3 Mohandas' historical feelings towards Hinduism weren't great, but his parents failed to instill in him several ideals that originated from their faith. He had been extremely worried about becoming a moral person, which required that he serve other people.4 In 1888, Gandhi left India to study law at London University. His choice to go to England was a pricey one. He was made to defy the tribunal of their caste to which he exerted by leaving, which led to his excommunication in the caste.5 When he returned to India years afterwards as barrister, he had been made to handle this excommunication. Cle...