Well-known for his close friendship and activist collaboration with Indian Self-reliance motion leader Mahatma Gandhi, Andrews came back to his indigenous Britain in his old age and became a leader within the Christian radicalism motion. He penned many books, including What I Owe to Christ and Christ and Labour. After learning Classics at Pembroke University, Cambridge, he became a deacon within the Chapel of Britain and subsequently became a member of the Cambridge Objective to Delhi. During India, he became mixed up in Indian Country wide Congress. Like a play on Andrews’ initials, C.F.A., Gandhi nicknamed his closest friend “Christ’s Faithful Apostle.” He was raised in Newcastle-upon-Tyne and Birmingham, Britain, as the boy of the Catholic Apostolic Chapel minister. Through the 1920s and ’30s, he was a detailed associate from the acclaimed Indian writer Rabindranath Tagore.