Turban Tide And Hindoo Invasion
Stereotypes of South Asians are oversimplified ethnic stereotypes of South Asian people, and are found in many societies. Stereotypes of South Asians have been collectively internalized by societies, and are manifested by a society's media, literature, theatre and other creative expressions.
These stereotypes have repercussions for South Asians in daily interactions, current events, and governmental legislation.
Famous quotes containing the words tide, hindoo and/or invasion:
“Sweet Love of youth, forgive, if I forget thee,
While the worlds tide is bearing me along;
Sterner desires and darker hopes beset me,
Hopes which obscure, but cannot do thee wrong.”
—Emily Brontë (18181848)
“One is sick at heart of this pagoda worship. It is like the beating of gongs in a Hindoo subterranean temple.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“We should have an army so organized and so officered as to be capable in time of emergency, in cooperation with the National Militia, and under the provision of a proper national volunteer law, rapidly to expand into a force sufficient to resist all probable invasion from abroad and to furnish a respectable expeditionary force if necessary in the maintenance of our traditional American policy which bears the name of President Monroe.”
—William Howard Taft (18571930)