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Admiral advance advantage Allies appeared arms army arrived artillery attack Austria batteries became Britain British brought called carried cause character charge close command completely Constantinople course Czar defence demand directed Division effect Emperor empire enemy engaged Europe fight fire fleet followed force forward four France French front gave give given Government Greek ground guns hand head held immediate important Italy land less Lord Lord John Russell loss means move movement never object officers once opened Pasha passed peace Porte position possession Powers prepared presented Prince proposed Raglan reason received refused regards respect Russian says Sebastopol seemed sent ships side soon subjects success Sultan taken things thousand took town treaty troops Turkey Turkish Turks turned whole wounded
Página 347 - Conformably to the words of the Holy Scriptures which command all men to consider each other as brethren, the three contracting Monarchs will remain united by the bonds of a true and indissoluble fraternity, and considering each other as fellow countrymen, they will on all occasions, and in all places lend each other aid and assistance...
Página 396 - I will say that it never shall be held by the English, or French, or any other great nation. Again, 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...
Página 331 - Russia, in consequence of the number of Greeks in the Turkish dominions, who would naturally join the Russians, I refused to consent to it, especially as Alexander wanted to get Constantinople, which I would not allow, as it would have destroyed the equilibrium of power in Europe.
Página 502 - Roebuck announced that he should move for the appointment of a select committee ' to inquire into the condition of our army before Sebastopol, and into the conduct of those departments of the Government whose duty it has been to minister to the wants of that army.
Página 299 - In his person were collected the most opposite defects and advantages of every kind. He was avaricious and ostentatious, despotic and popular, inflexible and beneficent, haughty and obliging, politic and confiding, licentious and superstitious, bold and timid, ambitious and indiscreet. Lavish of his bounties to his relations, his mistresses, and his favourites, yet frequently paying neither his household nor his creditors.
Página 299 - In his youth he had pleased Catherine by the ardour of his passion, by his valour, and by his masculine beauty. Become the rival of Orloff, he performed for his sovereign whatever the most romantic passion could inspire. He put out an eye, to free it from a blemish which diminished his beauty.
Página 396 - As to Egypt, I quite understand the importance to England of that territory. I can then only say that if, in the event of a distribution of the Ottoman succession upon the fall of the Empire, you should take possession of Egypt, I shall have no objections to offer, I would say the same thing of Candia, that Island might suit you, and I do not know why it should not become an English Possession.
Página 354 - Greek government is spoken of which is to be recognized in case the Sublime Porte does not consent to some arrangement ; and it has even been proposed to conclude a treaty with the rebels. Has not the Sublime Porte great reason to be struck with astonishment at hearing such, language from friendly powers, for history...
Página 394 - Eng' land and I arrive at an understanding in this ' matter, as regards the rest it matters little to me ; ' it is indifferent to me what others do or think.
Página 331 - They will offer little resistance to the Russians, who are brave and patient. Russia is the more formidable, because she can never disarm. In Russia, once a soldier, always a soldier. Barbarians, who, one may say, have no country, and to whom every country is better than the one which gave them birth.