Gandhi's ideals are an inspiration in my life and I am anxious to keep reading his work.
I have studied Gandhi's philosophy a great deal both personally and in an academic setting, and this is on of the best introductory texts on Satyagraha I have found.
I don't think I was successful in remaining all calm and peaceful when responding to him!
I keep on buying copies of this book and giving them away. This is undoubtedly the most important work I've ever read about creating social change. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Brian M. Roth
His is one of the most recognizable faces and inspiring lives of all time, but do you really know this man and what he so passionately stood for? Read morePublished 5 months ago by frankjpeter
"Non-violent Resistance" (or "Satyagraha", as I prefer to call it) is my favorite book in existence. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Conor D. Fagundes
Gandhi didn't "write" a book by this title such. It is a compilation of his writings (done by Bharatan Kumarappa) that were largely taken from his journals, for example "Young... Read morePublished on March 20, 2013 by Will Jerom
I helped a high school student write a research paper about how Gandhi's method of nonviolent resistance freed India from the british. Read morePublished on December 23, 2012 by Paul Shipley
This, along with the works of Emma Goldman, Albert Parsons and similar syndicalists as well as modern day Subcommandante Marcos (Our word is our Weapon) are the combined answer to... Read morePublished on February 22, 2012 by Marcos
While I agree with previous reviewers that the writing quality on this book is not the best, I have to admit the insight is amazing. Read morePublished on March 9, 2009 by Mirna B. Orellana
Though not a perfect spokesperson for the human race - he asserts that Buddhists cannot be non-violent satyagrahis because they don't believe in God (! Read morePublished on February 19, 2009 by Stuart Ross