(133)Will Providence  save mankind from atomic pit?..

          There is no alternative left now in the world, according to the natural laws of the process of this Baconian progress in operation, except that this Baconian progress should destroy itself and along with it destroy this mankind. If, therefore , this mankind will be saved from the Baconian destruction, it will be by spiritual  agency, and as a result of complete disappearance of this Baconian atomismistic progress. The appearance, in the world of a miraculous warning of the Quran (Al-Homaza-104) as the supernatural light and guide to avoid the atomic pit provides a most veritable proof, that the providence is willing to save this




None was then in the world more fit than Bacon for the venture of leading the world out of the reign of moral philosophy into the realm of Natural science for material benefit. Possessed of all the pre-requisites of such a task, namely, boundless greed and excessive love of wealth and ostentation, a unique premature intellect, independence and above all else the illuck, Bacon struggled for more than thirty years to achieve his object. The Christendom then disgusted with their religion due to its austerity, its hierarchies, and its lord’s appointed despots, and pining after the flavours feast of nature had prepared an atmosphere most congenial with and conducive to the appearance of a philosophy of the world. Considering the



(135)The Macaulay and Bacon


Macaulay has wondered why Bacon should have been unsuccessful in obtaining some provision. "He appealed to the Government”, says Macaulay, “and it seems strange that he should have applied in vain. His wishes were moderate. His hereditary claims on the administration were great. He had himself been favourably noticed by the Queen. His uncle was Prime Minister. His own talents were such as any Minister might have been eager to enlist in the public service. But his solicitations were unsuccessful. The supplications which Francis addressed to his uncle and aunt were earnest, humble and almost servile. He was the most promising and accomplished



            Macaulay has yearned after something which is not possible, and as impossible as it is. To desire mangoes from Thistles and we have ended Macaulay's quotations.

. .



Global Peace Mission