Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
The Eastern Question An Historical Study in European Diplomacy
Sir John Arthur Ransome Marriott
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1917
Abdul Adrianople Adriatic Aegean Albania Alexander alliance allies army Asia Minor attack Austria Austria-Hungary Azov Balkan Belgrade Berlin Bismarck Black Sea Bosnia Bosphorus Britain Bucharest Bulgaria Byzantine Catherine century Christian command compelled concluded conquest Constantinople Crete Crimean Danube Danubian principalities Dardanelles declared diplomacy diplomatic East Eastern Question Egypt Emperor England English Europe European fleet force fortress France French frontier German Government Greece Greek Habsburgs hands Hellenic Herzegovina Hungary Ibrahim independence insurrection islands Italy Janissaries King kingdom Kiuprili land later less Lord Macedonia Mahmud Mediterranean Mehemet Mehemet Ali ment military Mohammed Moldavia Montenegro Morea Moslem Murad Napoleon naval Ottoman Empire Palmerston Paris Pasha peace peninsula Phanariote Poland political Porte position Powers Prince principalities problem protectorate provinces reform regard reign Roman Roumania Russia Salonica secured Serbia Serbs Southern Slavs success Suleiman Syria territory tion Transylvania Treaty Tsar Turkey Turkish Turks Venetian Venice victory Vienna vizier Wallachia
172 psl. - States which have undergone a change of government due to revolution, the results of which threaten other States, ipso facto, cease to be members of the European Alliance, and remain excluded from it until their situation gives guarantees for legal order and stability. If, owing to such alterations, immediate danger threatens other States, the Powers bind themselves, by peaceful means, or if need be by arms, to bring back the guilty State into the bosom of the Great Alliance.
134 psl. - Porte promises to protect constantly the Christian religion and its churches, and it also allows the Ministers of the Imperial Court of Russia to make, upon all occasions, representations, as well in favour of the new church at Constantinople, of which mention will be made in...
172 psl. - ... States, ipso facto cease to be members of the European Alliance, and remain excluded from it until their situation gives guarantees for legal order and stability. ... If owing to such alterations immediate danger threatens other States, the Powers bind themselves by peaceful means, or if need be by arms, to bring back the guilty State into the bosom of the Great Alliance.
339 psl. - His Majesty the Sultan Abdul Hamid and the three hundred million Mohammedans who reverence him as Kaliph may rest assured that at all times the German Emperor will be their friend.
192 psl. - High Contracting Powers intend to exert all the means which circumstances may suggest to their prudence, to obtain the immediate effect of the armistice...
228 psl. - I never will permit an attempt at the reconstruction of a Byzantine Empire, or such an extension of Greece as would render her a powerful State; still less will I permit the breaking up of Turkey into little republics, asylums for the Kossuths and Mazzinis, and other revolutionists of Europe, rather than submit to any of these arrangements I would go to war, and as long as I have a man and a musket left would carry it on.
420 psl. - ... the perpetrators of outrages, and the participation of officers and functionaries in subversive agitation. It has permitted an unwholesome propaganda in public instruction. In short, it has permitted all manifestations of a nature to incite the Servian population to hatred of the monarchy and contempt of its institutions.
231 psl. - Sultan will remain faithful to the letter and to the spirit of the treaties of Kainardji and Adrianople relative to the protection of the Christian religion, and His Majesty considers himself bound in honour...
228 psl. - I put it to you, therefore, whether it is not better to be provided beforehand for a contingency, than to incur the chaos, confusion, and the certainty of a European war, all of which must attend the catastrophe if it should occur unexpectedly, and before some ulterior system has been sketched? This is the point to which I am desirous that you should call the attention of your Government.