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Concerned at the rising awareness of nationalism after the Indian Mutiny of 1857, the British realised that to strengthen their hold in India they, being just a handful, needed to widen their political and psychological management of India and the Indians. Thus they began to focus on education and in pursuit of this objective Macaulay's minutes on Education of 1837 "to create a class of people-Indian in Blood and Colour but English in opinions, in morals and in Intellect" became the cornerstone of their strategy. In this plan, the princes who had remained silent spectators during the mutiny were identified as useful allies and a "stabilising" force--a force of over 350 main rulers in 1850's who comprised over two thirds of India, for whom suitable educational institutions became relevant. The credit for originating the idea of Mayo College must be given to Colonel Walter who in his Bharatpur Agency Report of May 28, 1869 suggested the opinion of such an esteemed Institution in order to ensure to the sons of the aristocracy of this country a liberal and enlightened education.
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