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{{WP-REAL|Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi}}
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{{Quote|He almost beat them.|Clay Kaczmarek, 2012}}[[File:Salt March.jpg|thumb|250px|Mahatma Gandhi (middle)]]
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{{Quote|He almost beat them.|[[Clay Kaczmarek]], 2012.}}
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[[File:Salt March.jpg|thumb|250px|Mahatma Gandhi (middle)]]
 
'''Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi''' (2 October 1869 – 30 January 1948), often referred to as '''Mahatma Gandhi''', was the preeminent political and spiritual leader of [[India]] during the Indian Independence Movement from the [[United Kingdom|British]].
 
'''Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi''' (2 October 1869 – 30 January 1948), often referred to as '''Mahatma Gandhi''', was the preeminent political and spiritual leader of [[India]] during the Indian Independence Movement from the [[United Kingdom|British]].
   
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==Reference==
 
==Reference==
*''[[Assassin's Creed II]] - ''[[Glyphs]]
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*''[[Assassin's Creed II]]'' - [[Glyphs]]
{{DEFAULTSORT:Gandhi, Mohandas Karamchand}}
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{{DEFAULTSORT:Gandhi, Mahatma}}
 
[[Category:1869 births]]
 
[[Category:1869 births]]
 
[[Category:1948 deaths]]
 
[[Category:1948 deaths]]

Revision as of 18:53, July 22, 2015

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Smallwikipedialogo
"He almost beat them."
Clay Kaczmarek, 2012.
Salt March

Mahatma Gandhi (middle)

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (2 October 1869 – 30 January 1948), often referred to as Mahatma Gandhi, was the preeminent political and spiritual leader of India during the Indian Independence Movement from the British.

However, the secret to Gandhi's leadership was actually an Apple of Eden, and according to Clay Kaczmarek, Abstergo Industries' 16th test subject for the Animus Project, the second Piece of Eden of its type. How Gandhi acquired the Apple remains unknown, though it was revealed that the Templars eventually killed him in order to obtain it.

Trivia

  • In Sanskrit, the term "Mahatma" refers to a person that could be likened to a Christian saint, and translated to "Great Soul." Alongside Gandhi, figures such as Lalon Shah and Jyotirao Phule have been ordained with the title.
  • Gandhi was often referred to as "Gandhiji" by his fellow Indians; this term was a sign of respect or admiration.

Gallery

Reference

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