...must have the courage...
...to take their anger.
Should we issue a warning, sir?
They've had their warning:
Take your time!
To your left.
...is it correct that you ordered[br]your troops to fire...
...at the thickest part of the crowd?
That is so.
1 51 6 casualties with...
...1 650 bullets.
My intention was[br]to inflict a lesson...
...that would have an impact[br]throughout all India.
...had you been able to[br]take in the armoured car...
...would you have opened fire[br]with the machine gun?
I think, probably, yes.
General, did you realize there were[br]children and women in the crowd?
But that was irrelevant[br]to the point you were making?
That is correct.
Could I ask you what provision[br]you made for the wounded?
I was ready to help any who applied.
General, how does a child...
...shot with a .303 Lee-Enfield...
...apply for help?
Forgive me, gentlemen,[br]but you must understand...
...that His Majesty's government[br]and the British people repudiate...
...both the massacre and[br]the philosophy that prompted it.
...what I would like to do...
...is to come to some compromise[br]over the new--
If you will excuse me,[br]Your Excellency...
...it is our view that matters[br]have gone beyond legislation.
We think it is time you recognized...
...that you are masters[br]in someone else's home.
Despite the best intentions[br]of the best of you...
...you must, in the nature of things,[br]humiliate us to control us.
General Dyer is but an extreme[br]example of the principle.
It is time you left.
With respect, Mr. Gandhi...
...without British administration...
...this country would be[br]reduced to chaos.
...I beg you to accept[br]that there is no people...
...who would not prefer[br]their own bad government...
...to the good government[br]of an alien power.
My dear sir, India is British.
We're hardly an alien power.
Even if His Majesty could waive[br]all other considerations...
...he has a duty to the millions[br]of his Muslim subjects...
...who are a minority in this realm.
And experience suggests[br]that his troops...
...and his administration[br]are essential...
...in order to secure the peace.
All nations contain[br]religious minorities.
Like other countries,[br]ours will have its problems.
But they will be ours...
How do you propose[br]to make them yours?
You don't think we're just[br]going to walk out of India.
In the end...
...you will walk out...
...because 1 00,000 Englishmen[br]simply cannot control...
...350 million Indians[br]if those Indians refuse...
And that is what[br]we intend to achieve.
...till you yourself[br]see the wisdom of leaving...
I said to him, ''You don't[br]expect us just to walk out.''
And he said, ''Yes.''
What an extraordinary little man,[br]isn't he?
'' Nonviolence, noncooperation.''
For a moment, I was afraid they were[br]actually going to do something.
Yes, but I think it would be wise[br]to be very cautious for a time.
The Antiterrorist Act[br]will remain on the statutes...
...but on no account[br]is Gandhi to be arrested.
Whatever mischief he causes...
...I have no intention[br]of making a martyr of him.
But now something worse is happening.
When Gandhiji and I were growing up...
...women wove their own cloth.
But now there are millions[br]who have no work...
...because those who can,[br]buy all they need from England.
I say with Gandhiji:
There is no beauty[br]in the finest cloth...
...if it makes hunger and unhappiness.
My message to you...
...is the message I have given[br]to your brothers everywhere.
To gain independence...
...we must prove worthy of it.
There must be[br]Hindu-Muslim unity always.
No Indian must be treated[br]as the English treat us.
We must remove untouchability...
...from our hearts and from our lives.
We must defy the British.
Not with violence[br]that will inflame their will...
...but with a firmness that will[br]open their eyes.
English factories make the cloth...
...that makes our poverty.
All those who wish to[br]make the English see...
...bring me the cloth from Manchester[br]and Leeds that you wear today...
...and we will light a fire[br]that will be seen in Delhi...
...and in London.
...you are left with only[br]one piece of homespun...
...wear it with dignity.
Thank you very much.
No, thank you, I can manage.
Don't destroy my good intentions.
I'm already feeling guilty[br]about travelling second class.
You've earned a few indulgences.
Perhaps, but Maulana's made[br]of sterner stuff.
Our trains met in Bombay.
And there he is, back in[br]that lot, the model disciple.
There's another passenger.
A Miss Slade from London. She's[br]been writing to Gandhiji for years.
She's the daughter[br]of an English admiral.
What do you think the daughter[br]of an English admiral...
...proposes to do in our ashram?
-Sink us?[br]-From the looks of the luggage, yes.
She wants to make her home with us.[br]And Gandhiji has agreed.
You'd be Mr. Kallenbach.
And you would be Miss Slade?
I prefer the name[br]Gandhiji has given me:
Don't pull it so fast.[br]You'll break it again.
Leave it. Leave it.
God gave you 1 0 thumbs.
You will be my daughter.
...some rioting broke out...
...between Hindus and Muslims.
Whether it was provoked...
...I don't know.
But it gave them an excuse to impose[br]martial law throughout Bengal.
Some of the things[br]the military have done....
Is the campaign weakening?
The marches and protests are bigger,[br]if anything.
But with the censorship here...
...they know more in England...
...than we do.
It saps the courage to think you[br]may be suffering alone.
They are not alone.
And martial law only shows[br]how desperate the British are.
Is that homespun?
I sent for it from here.
I dyed it myself.
What do the workers in England[br]make of what we're doing?
It must have produced hardship.
...but you'd be surprised.[br]They do understand.
Ba will have to teach you[br]to spin too.
-I'd rather march.[br]-First, spin!
Let the others march for a time.
I'll teach you all our foolishness.
And you must teach me yours.
We burn British cloth![br]We burn British cloth!
Long live Gandhiji![br]Long live Gandhiji!
British rule must go![br]British rule must go!
I'll stuff it down your damn throat!
Leave us alone![br]We're not harming you.
Go on your way. On your way!
Help us! Help us!
That's one bit of news[br]they haven't censored.
Now it's all over the world.
India's '' nonviolence.''
What can we do?
We must end the campaign.
After what they did at the massacre?[br]It's only an eye for an eye.
An eye for an eye only ends up[br]making the whole world blind.
Do you know the sacrifices[br]people have made?
We'd never get the same[br]commitment again, ever.
The whole of India is on the move!
Yes, but in what direction?
If we obtain our freedom by murder and[br]bloodshed, I want no part of it.
You are the father of the nation.
Today, I see no ground in that[br]for anything but shame.
This was one incident.
Tell that to the families of[br]the policemen who died.
The whole nation is marching.
They wouldn't stop,[br]even if we asked them to.
I will ask.
And I will fast as a penance[br]for my part in arousing such emotions.
And I will not stop until they stop.
God! You can be sure[br]the British won't censor that.
They'll put it on every street corner.
People are aroused.
They won't stop!
If I die, perhaps they will stop.
I must get ready for morning prayers.
Mirabehn is here.
I've brought your drinking water.
There's a little lemon juice in it.[br]That's all.
Herman has gone to meet Pandit Nehru.
There was a telegram.
Almost everywhere, it has stopped.
When it is everywhere...
...then my prayers will be answered.
Do you find me stubborn?
I don't know.
I know that you are right.
I don't know that this is right.
May I turn you?
When I despair...
...I remember that[br]all through history...
...the way of truth and love[br]has always won.
There have been tyrants[br]and murderers...
...and, for a time,[br]they can seem invincible.
But in the end, they always fall.
Think of it.
Whenever you are in doubt that[br]that is God's way...
...the way the world is meant to be...
...think of that...
...and then try to do it His way.
And now, could I have[br]another feast of lemon juice?
...all of congress has called[br]for the end of noncooperation.
There's not been one demonstration.
All over India, people are praying[br]that you will end the fast.
They're walking in the streets...
...offering garlands to the police...
...and British soldiers.
Perhaps I have overdone it.
-Good morning, Bapu.[br]-Good morning.
Don't let him go.[br]If he bumps me, I'm done for.
Don't worry, I won't let him go.
I'm sorry, Mr. Gandhi, sir...
...but you're under arrest.
On what charge?
You can't be serious.
This man has just stopped[br]a revolution.
That's as may be.
I only know what[br]I am charged to perform.
I don't believe it!
Even the British can't be that stupid.
Help me, please.
Mira, you must look after Ba.
If there is one protest, one riot,[br]a disgrace of any kind...
...I will fast again.
I have been on many trips.
This is just another trip.
I am at your command.
I know we are not ready[br]for my kind of independence.
If I'm sent to jail,[br]perhaps that is the best protest...
...our country can make at this time.
And if it helps India, I've never[br]refused His Majesty's hospitality.
Call the prisoner to the bar.
'' Noncooperation has one aim:
The overthrow of the government.
Sedition must become our creed.
We must give no quarter...
...nor can we expect any.''
-Do you deny writing it?[br]-Not at all.
And I will save the court's time...
...my lord, by stating[br]under oath that, to this day...
...I believe noncooperation[br]with evil is a duty...
...and that British rule[br]of India is evil.
The prosecution rests, my lord.
I presume you are conducting[br]your own defence.
I have no defence, my lord.[br]I am guilty as charged.
And if you truly believe[br]in your system of law...
...you must inflict on me[br]the severest penalty possible.
It is impossible for me to ignore[br]that you're in a different category...
...from any person[br]I have ever tried...
...or am likely to try.
Nevertheless, it is my duty[br]to sentence you...
...to six years' imprisonment.
lf, however, His Majesty's government[br]should, at some later date...
...see fit to reduce the term...
...no one will be[br]better pleased than I.
Yes, I'm sure that's exactly[br]what they hoped:
Put him in prison a few years.[br]With luck, he'd be forgotten.
Maybe they could even subdue him.
Well, he certainly wasn't forgotten.
And as soon as he got out,[br]he was back, tramping the countryside...
...preaching nonviolence and[br]demanding a free India.
Everyone knows[br]another showdown's coming.
How does an American journalist[br]in Central America...
...learn that Gandhi was born[br]in Porbandar anyway?
I've been aware of him[br]for a long time.
He certainly makes good copy.
The other day, Winston Churchill[br]called him a half-naked Indian fakir.
I met him once.
-What, you mean Gandhi?[br]-Yeah.
South Africa, a long time ago.
I wonder if he'll recognize me.
What was he like?
He had a full head of hair then.
We were a bit like college students,[br]trying to figure everything out.
Well, he must have found[br]some of the answers.
In every worthy wish of yours,[br]I shall be your helpmate.
Take the fourth step,[br]that we may be ever full of joy.
I will ever live devoted to you...
...speaking words of love[br]and praying for your happiness.
Take the fifth step...
...the walking around a fire...
...that we may serve the people.
I will follow close behind you...
...and help to serve the people.
Take the sixth step...
...that we may follow[br]our vows in life.
I will follow you[br]in all our vows and duties.
Take the seventh step...
...that we may ever[br]live as friends.
You are my best friend...
...my highest guru...
...and my sovereign lord.
And then I put a sweetened[br]wheat cake in her mouth.
And I put a sweetened[br]wheat cake in his mouth.
And with that, we were pronounced...
...man and wife.
We were both 1 3.
Even as a boy...
...I thought so.
Trying to keep up with you[br]is like chasing a jackrabbit.
You've come because you think[br]something is going to happen.
I've come here to think about it.
Do you remember much[br]of South Africa?
Oh, yes. A great deal.
I've travelled so far...
...and thought so much.
As you can see,[br]my city is a sea city.
Always full of Hindus...
...Sikhs, Jews, Persians.
My family's sect was the Pranami.
Hindu, of course.
But in our temple,[br]the priest used to read...
...from the Muslim Koran...
...and the Hindu Gita,[br]moving from one to the other...
...as if it mattered not[br]which book was read...
...as long as God was worshipped.
When I was a boy...
...I used to sing a song[br]in the temple.
A true disciple[br]Knows another"s woes
As his own
He bows to all...
...and despises none.
Like all other boys...
...I sang the words...
...not thinking what they meant[br]or how they might influence me.
I've travelled so far.
And all I've done is come back...
Wait a minute.
You know what you're going to do,[br]don't you?
It would have been uncivil of me...
...to let you make[br]such a long trip for nothing.
-Where are you going?[br]-Come.
-Where are we going?[br]-Back to the ashram.
Then to prove to the new viceroy...
...that the king's writ[br]no longer runs in India.
Yes, sir. He's going to march[br]to the sea and make salt.
There's a royal monopoly[br]on the manufacture of salt.
It's illegal to make it or sell it[br]without a government license.
All right, he's breaking the law.
What will that deprive us of?[br]Two rupees of salt tax?
It's not a serious attack[br]on the revenue.
Its primary importance is symbolic.
Don't patronize me, Charles.
In this climate, nothing lives[br]without water or salt.
Our absolute control of it is[br]a control on the pulse of India.
And that's the basis of[br]this declaration of independence?
The day he sets off...
...everyone is supposed to[br]raise the flag of '' Free India.''
And then he walks some 240 miles[br]to the sea and makes salt.
I say ignore it.
Let them raise their damned flags.
Let him make his salt.
It's only symbolic[br]if we choose to make it so.
He'll arrive at the sea...
...on the anniversary[br]of the Massacre of Amritsar.
General Edgar is right.[br]Ignore it.
Mr. Gandhi will find[br]it takes a great deal more...
...than a pinch of salt[br]to bring down the British Empire.
You've done me a great service.
Not at all, sir.
It would be uncivil of us to let you[br]make such a long trip for nothing.
Long live Gandhiji![br]Long live Gandhiji!
Is it over if they arrest you now?
Not if they arrest me...
...or 1 000 or 1 0,000.
It's not only generals[br]who know how to plan campaigns.
What if they don't arrest you?[br]What if they don't react at all?
Something for your notebook:
The function of a civil resister[br]is to provoke response.
And we will continue to provoke...
...until they respond[br]or they change the law.
They are not in control.[br]We are.
That is the strength[br]of civil resistance.
-What did he say?[br]-He said he's in control.
Do you intend to walk all the way?
It's the only way[br]I can get the story.
Besides, my name is Walker.
'' My name is Walker.''
My dear Mrs. Nehru!
Man needs salt...
...as he needs air and water.
This salt comes[br]from the Indian Ocean.
Let every Indian claim it[br]as his right.
And so, once more,[br]the man of nonviolence...
...has challenged the might[br]of the British Empire.
They're making it everywhere, sir.[br]Mobs of them.
Congress leaders are selling it[br]on the streets of Delhi.
We're being made fools of, sir...
...around the world.
Isn't there any instruction[br]from London?
We're required to stop it.[br]And stop it we will!
I don't care if we fill the jails.[br]Stop it!
Arrest anyone, any rank,[br]except Gandhi.
We'll cut the strength[br]from under him.
And then we'll deal with the Mahatma.
Jump to it![br]Clear this beach!
Don't hit back!
There must be 1 00,000 under arrest.[br]And it still goes on.
-Who's leading them?[br]-I don't know. Nehru, Patel...
...most congress officials are in jail.[br]And their wives and children.
We've even arrested Nehru's mother.
Has there been any violence?
In Peshawar,[br]the deputy police commissioner...
...Iost his head and opened fire[br]with a machine gun.
But he's facing disciplinary court.
You can't expect things[br]like that not to happen.
The question was intended to discover[br]if there was any violence on their side.
I'm afraid not.
Perhaps if we arrested Gandhi,[br]it might....
He's addressed this letter[br]directly to you, has he?
Yes, sir, he has.
The usual thing:
'' India's salt belongs to India.''
Then he says flatly...
...that he will lead a raid tomorrow[br]on the Dharasana Salt Works.
Thank him for his letter...
...and put him in jail.
It'll be my pleasure.
Keep that salt works open.
I'm sorry, sir.
My orders are to allow regular staff[br]only through these gates.
--in his name.
And for his sake,[br]we will not raise a hand.
Long live Mahatma Gandhi!
Long live Gandhiji!
We are ready!
I want firmness and discipline.
-All right, take up your positions.[br]-Yes, sir.
To your mark. Forward!
Last night at midnight...
...they took Gandhiji from us.
They expect us to lose heart...
...or to fight back.
We will do neither!
On your guard!
No, sir.[br]The gate is closed!
...both Hindu and Muslim alike...
... with heads held high...
... without any hope of escape...
... from injury or death.
It went on and on into the night.''
''Women carried the wounded[br]and broken bodies from the road...
...until they dropped[br]from exhaustion.''
'' But still, it went on and on.
Whatever moral ascendancy[br]the West held...
...was lost here today.
India is free...
... for she has taken all[br]that steel and cruelty can give...
...and she has neither[br]cringed nor retreated. ""
I am aware that I must have given[br]you much cause for irritation...
I hope it will not stand[br]between us as men.
...I am instructed to request[br]your attendance...
...at an all-government[br]conference in London...
...to discuss the possible[br]independence...
Only recently released from prison...
...Mahatma Gandhi leaves Bombay[br]on the SS Rajputana...
... to attend the conference[br]on Indian independence...
... called by Prime Minister[br]Ramsay MacDonald.
Mr. Gandhi, the sole[br]Indian Congress Party delegate...
... is staying at Kingsley Hall[br]in London"s East End...
... for the duration of the talks.
He"s seen here[br]amongst local cockneys...
... who have taken him[br]to their hearts.
Besides attending the conference...
...he has found time to meet[br]political and religious leaders...
... like Mr. Lloyd George...
... the Archbishop of Canterbury,[br]George Bernard Shaw...
...and Charlie Chaplin.
He journeyed last week[br]from Kingsley Hall...
... to accept an invitation to tea[br]from King George and Queen Mary...
...at Buckingham Palace[br]before attending the conference.
And I would emphasize[br]that I think our first duty...
...is to recognize[br]that there is not one India...
A Hindu India...
...a Muslim India...
...and an India of princely states.
And all these must be respected...
...and cared for.
Not just one.
Mr. Gandhi, who has been attending...
... the London Round Table Conference[br]on Indian Independence...
...journeyed north[br]to visit a cotton mill.
Although not dressed[br]for the Lancashire climate...
...Mr. Gandhi received[br]a warm welcome from mill workers...
...before heading back south...
... for a final meeting[br]with Mr. MacDonald.
The prime minister said the talks[br]were both constructive and frank.
So farewell, Mr. Gandhi.
And bon voyage!
So the truth is,[br]after all your travels...
...after all your efforts...
...they've stopped the campaign[br]and sent you back empty-handed.
They're only clinging[br]to old dreams...
...and trying to split us[br]in the old way.
But the will has gone.
Independence will fall[br]like a ripe apple.
The only question is, when and how.
Well, I say, when is now!
And we will determine how.
Bapu, she is limping again.
It's only a sprain.
Take her to the river.[br]We'll make a mud pack for her.
Go. I won't be a moment.
They are preparing for war.
I will not support it.
But I do not intend to take[br]advantage of their danger.
That's when you take advantage.
That is just another way[br]of hitting back.
We've come a long way together[br]with the British.
When they leave, we want to[br]see them off as friends.
Now, if you'll excuse me,[br]there is something I must attend to.
Mr. Gandhi, sir.
I've been instructed to inquire as to[br]the subject of your speech tonight.
The value of goat's milk[br]in daily diet.
But you can be sure that[br]I will also speak against war.
Sorry, that can't be permitted.
It's all right, Mrs. Gandhi.
I have orders to return with you[br]and your companion to the ashram.
If you take my husband,[br]I intend to speak in his place.
Hold it a second, will you?
It was the Aga Khan's palace[br]before they turned it into a prison.
They're holding Gandhi[br]and congress politicians there.
Pandit Nehru and the others[br]are up at Ahmednagar Fort.
Not bad for a prison, eh?
I guess no place is good[br]if you're locked in.
Your timing's pretty lucky.
They had him cut off from the press.
But his personal secretary died,[br]so they let up on restrictions.
Yes, I have heard of Life magazine.
I've even heard of[br]Margaret Bourke-White.
But I don't know why either[br]should be interested in an old man...
...sitting alone in prison...
...while the rest of the world[br]is blowing itself to pieces.
Well, you're the only man I know[br]who makes his own clothes.
But for me, that's not[br]much of an accomplishment.
No, prison is rather agreeable to me.
And there is no doubt that[br]after the war...
...independence will come.
My only worry...
...is what shape it will take.
I'm sorry, but--[br]Could you come forward, please?
-Come, come.[br]-Just up to the railing.
Thank you very much.
Go on. ''What shape it will take....''
Jinnah has what?
Jinnah has cooperated with the British.
It has given him power[br]and the freedom to speak.
And he's filled[br]the Muslims with fears...
...of what will happen to them...
...in a country that[br]is predominantly Hindu.
And that I find hard to bear...
...even in prison.
It's hard for me to see this as a[br]cure for the 20th century's problems.
I have friends who keep telling me...
...how much it costs them[br]to keep me in poverty.
But I know happiness[br]does not come with things...
...even 20th century things.
It can come from work[br]and pride in what you do.
India lives in her villages...
...and the terrible poverty there[br]can only be removed...
...if their local skills[br]can be revived.
Poverty is the worst form[br]of violence.
And a constructive program[br]is the only...
...nonviolent solution[br]to India's agony.
It will not necessarily be[br]progress for India...
...if she simply imports[br]the unhappiness of the West.
Do you really believe you could[br]use nonviolence against Hitler?
Not without defeats and great pain.
But are there no defeats in this war?
What you cannot do...
...is accept injustice[br]from Hitler or anyone.
You must make the injustice visible.
Be prepared to die[br]like a soldier to do so.
Is this what I'm meant to[br]end up with here?
That's what you get[br]for distracting me.
What do you expect[br]when you talk like that?
I expect you to show[br]as much patience as I am now.
Turn slowly and pull it gently.
And that includes the life of women.
Bapu has always said...
...there were two kinds[br]of slavery in India:
One for women,[br]one for the untouchables.
And he has always fought against both.
Does it rankle,[br]being separated in this way?
In Hindu philosophy...
...the way to God...
...is to free yourself[br]of possessions...
...and of passions.
Bapu has always struggled[br]to find the way to God.
Do you mean that[br]he gave up married life?
Four times he tried...
But then he took a solemn vow.
And he's never broken it?
-I've got permission to move her.[br]-I'm very sorry, sir.
She's had a massive thrombosis.[br]It's a serious heart attack.
She'll never survive the trip.
It's better if we just[br]keep her here and hope.
It's time for my walk.
I won't be long.
We have come to crown victory[br]with friendship.
To assist at the birth of[br]an independent India...
...and to welcome her[br]as an equal member...
...in the British Commonwealth[br]of Nations.
I am here to see that I am[br]the last British viceroy...
...ever to have the honour[br]of such a reception.
I am not concerned about[br]the independence of India.
I'm concerned about[br]the slavery of Muslims.
Please, Mr. Jinnah.
I won't watch the mastery[br]of the British...
...replaced by[br]the mastery of the Hindus.
Muslim and Hindu are the right[br]and left eye of India.
No one will be master, no one slave.
The world is not made of[br]Mahatma Ghandis.
I'm talking about the real world.
-How the--[br]-The real India has...
...Muslims and Hindus[br]in every village and every city.
How will you separate them?
Where there is a Muslim majority...
...that will be Pakistan.
The rest is your India.
My dear Jinnah...
...the Muslims are in a majority[br]on two different sides of the country.
Let us worry about Pakistan.[br]You worry about India.
...I think perhaps[br]we should recommence.
Death to Jinnah![br]Death to Jinnah!
Thank God, they've stopped.
I'm your granduncle...
...but I can still walk[br]either of you into the ground.
I don't need to be pampered[br]in this way.
Finish your quota of spinning.
Bapu, please don't do it.
What do you want me not to do?
Not to meet with Mr. Jinnah?
I am a Muslim...
...and a Hindu...
...and a Christian and a Jew.
And so are all of you.
When you wave those flags and shout...
...you send fear into the hearts[br]of your brothers.
That is not the India I want.
For God's sake, stop it.
If you've finished your prayers...
...perhaps we could begin[br]our business.
My dear Jinnah...
...you and I are brothers...
...born of the same mother India.[br]If you have fears...
...I want to put them at rest.
Begging the understanding[br]of my friends...
...I am asking Panditji[br]to stand down.
I want you to be[br]the first prime minister of India...
...to name your entire cabinet...
...to make the head of every[br]government department a Muslim.
For me and the rest...
...if that is what you want...
...we will accept it.
But out there...
...already there is rioting...
...because Hindus fear you are[br]going to give too much away.
If you did this...
...no one would control it.
It is your choice.
Do you want an independent India[br]and an independent Pakistan...
...or do you want civil war?
Jinnah! Jinnah! Jinnah!
What you did in Noakhali, Bapu,[br]was a miracle.
But millions are on the move...
...and no one can count the dead.
In Calcutta, it's like civil war.
The Muslims rose[br]and there was a bloodbath.
Now the Hindus are taking revenge.
If we can't stop it...
...there'll be no hope[br]for the Hindus left in Pakistan.
An eye for an eye,[br]making the whole world blind.
Aren't there any troops to spare?
The divisions in Bombay and Delhi[br]can hardly keep the peace now.
And each fresh bit of news creates[br]another wave of madness.
We could cut all news off.
Bapu, please, where are you going?
I don't want to hear more.
We need your help.
There is nothing I can give.
Where are you going?
If I had shunned death or feared it,[br]I would not be here now...
...nor would you be concerned for me.
But, sir, please.
I don't have the men to protect you...
...not in a Muslim house,[br]not this quarter.
I'm staying with the friend[br]of a friend and--
Death to Muslims![br]Death to Muslims!
Why are you staying[br]at the home of a Muslim?
They are murderers!
They killed my family!
Get out of Calcutta, Gandhi!
Death to Muslims![br]Death to Muslims!
Why must I read news[br]like this in the paper?
Inform Sardar Patel.[br]Arrange a plane.
We will go Friday.
Four days, sir?
Sardar, you have gained weight.
You must join me in the fast.
If I fast, I die.
If you fast, people go to[br]all sorts of trouble...
...to keep you alive.
Bapu, forgive me, I've cheated.
I could have come earlier...
...but your fast has helped.
These last days, people's minds[br]have begun to turn to this bed...
...and away from the atrocities.
...it is enough.
All that has happened is that[br]I've grown a little thinner.
Tomorrow, 5000 Muslim students...
...of all ages...
...are marching here,[br]in Calcutta, for peace.
And 5000 Hindu students[br]are marching with them.
But it will not be enough.
You are not so young anymore.
Don't worry for me.
I cannot watch the destruction[br]of all that I've lived for.
Death to Gandhi!
Who dares say such things?!
You kill me first!
Where are you?!
Kill me first!
Where are you?
His pulse is very irregular.[br]The kidneys aren't functioning.
I have brought Mr. Suhrawardy.
It was he who called[br]on the Muslims to rise.
He is now telling them...
...to go back to their homes...
...to lay down their arms.
Think what you can do by living...
...that you cannot do by dying.
What do you want?
That the fighting will stop.
That you make me believe...
...that it will never start again.
...it is when you are[br]quite without hope...
...and in utter darkness...
...that God comes to the rescue.
...because of our madness.
Put away your revenge.
What good will come of more killing?
Have the courage to do...
...what you know is right.
For God's sake...
...let us embrace like brothers.
It's our promise.
It's a promise.
God be with you.
I'm going to hell...
...but not with your death on my soul.
Only God decides who goes to hell.
I killed a child.
I smashed his head against a wall.
They killed my son.
The Muslims killed my son!
I know a way out of hell.
Find a child.
A child whose mother and father[br]have been killed.
A little boy about this high...
...and raise him as your own.
Only be sure that he is a Muslim...
...and that you raise him as one.
God bless you.
There's been no fighting...
The madness has stopped.
...if it's just to save[br]the life of an old man.
No. In every temple and mosque...
...they have pledged to die...
...before they lift a hand[br]against each other.
It is true, Bapu.
Maulana, my friend...
...could I have some orange juice?
Then you and I...
...will take a piece[br]of bread together.
He will be saying prayers[br]in the garden.
That is how you eat muli.
I'm not sure that I want[br]to be remembered that way.
Don't worry.[br]With luck, you may not be.
No, he will be remembered[br]for tempting fate.
You're really going to Pakistan?
You are a stubborn man.
I'm simply going to prove...
...to Hindus here and Muslims there...
...that the only devils[br]in the world are those...
...running around in our own hearts.
And that is where all our battles[br]ought to be fought.
So, what kind of warrior have you[br]been in that warfare?
Not a very good one.
That's why I have[br]so much tolerance...
...for the other scoundrels[br]of the world.
Ask Panditji to consider[br]what we've discussed.
-You're a temptress![br]-Just an admirer.
Nothing's more dangerous...
...especially for an old man.
There's a sadness about him.
He thinks he's failed.
If anything's proven him right,[br]it's these last months.
I may be blinded by my love for him...
...but I believe...
...when we most needed it...
...he offered the world[br]a way out of madness.
But he doesn't see it.
Neither does the world.
Brother, Bapu is already[br]late for prayers.
When I despair...
... that all through history...
... the way of truth and love[br]has always won.
There have been tyrants[br]and murderers...
...and for a time,[br]they can seem invincible...
...but in the end, they always fall.
Think of it.
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