Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
The M. P. for Russia Reminiscences & Correspondence of Madame Olga ..., 2 tomas
William Thomas Stead
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1909
admiration Afghan Afghanistan Aksakoff Alexander alliance Anglo-Russian armaments Armenians Asia asked Austria Balkan believe Berlin Treaty Bosnia British Bulgaria Carlyle cause Christian civilisation Conference Constantinople Cyprus Cyprus Convention DEAR MADAME NOVIKOFF,-I declared Eastern Question Emperor Empire England and Russia English entente Europe European favour feel foreign frontier Froude Germany Gladstone's honour hope interest Ismail Ismail Pasha Jews Katkoff Kinglake Laveleye Lessar letter Liberals London Lord Beaconsfield Lord Salisbury Madame Novikoff Madame Novikoff wrote ment Minister Moscow Moscow Gazette nation never Nihilists Northern Echo opinion Pall Mall Gazette party peace Penjdeh Petersburg political Powers Prince provinces regarded replied Russia and England Russian Government Servia Shere Ali sincerely Sir Robert Morier Skobeleff Slavonic Slavophile Slavs speech Sultan sympathy thank things tion Tsar Turkey Turkish Turks W. E. GLADSTONE write wrote to Madame
195 psl. - that it is an essential principle of the law of nations that no power can liberate itself from the engagements of a treaty, nor modify the stipulations thereof, unless with the consent of the contracting powers by means of an amicable arrangement.
403 psl. - To put an end to these incessant armaments and to seek the means of warding off the calamities which are threatening the whole world, such is the supreme duty which is to-day imposed on all States.
389 psl. - Ardahan, Kars, or any of them shall be retained by Russia, and if any attempt shall be made at any future time by Russia to take possession of any further territories of His Imperial Majesty the Sultan in Asia, as fixed by the Definitive Treaty of Peace, England engages to join His Imperial Majesty the Sultan in defending them by force of arms.
403 psl. - The maintenance of general peace and a possible reduction of the excessive armaments which weigh upon all nations present themselves in the existing condition of the whole world, as the ideal towards which the endeavors of all Governments should be directed.
403 psl. - The intellectual and physical strength of the nations, labor and capital, are for the major part diverted from their natural application, and unproductively consumed. Hundreds of millions are devoted to acquiring terrible engines of destruction, which, though today regarded as the last word of science, are destined tomorrow to lose all value, in consequence of some fresh discovery in the same field.
296 psl. - If I were attempting to set up a Parliamentary system in India, or if it could be said that this chapter of reforms led directly or necessarily up to the establishment of a Parliamentary system in India, I, for one, would have nothing at all to do with it.
403 psl. - It is the better to guarantee peace that they have developed in proportions hitherto unprecedented their military forces, and still continue to increase them, without shrinking from any sacrifice.
403 psl. - Government thinks that the present moment would be very favourable to seeking, by means of international discussion, the most effectual means of ensuring to all peoples the benefits of a real and durable peace, and, above all, of putting an end to the progressive development of the present armaments.