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John Cassell's Illustrated History of England, Volume 8
John Frederick Smith
Affichage du livre entier - 1864
Admiral allies arms army arrived artillery assailed assault attack Austria Baidar Balaclava Bastion battalions batteries battle Black Sea bridge brigade British camp Canrobert Captain captured cavalry Cawnpore Colonel column command Count Crimea Czar Danube defence Delhi Division Emperor enemy enemy's England English entrenched Eupatoria European fell fight fire flank fleet force France French front garrison Government ground guard guns Havelock hills honour horse House Inkermann Kars killed Lord John Lord John Russell Lord Lucan Lord Palmerston Lord Raglan Lucknow Malakoff Mamelon ment miles military Minister moved musketry mutiny night officers Omer Pasha Oude Pasha peace Pélissier Porte position Prince Menschikoff ravine rear rebels Redan redoubt regiments ridge river road rode Russian Sebastopol sent Sepoys shell ships shot side siege Sikhs Silistria Sir Colin soldiers soon Sultan Tchernaya tion took treaty troops Turkey Turkish Turks valley Vienna whole wounded
Page 513 - And it is our further will that, so far as may be, our subjects, of whatever race or creed, be freely and impartially admitted to offices in our service, the duties of which they may be qualified by their education, ability, and integrity duly to discharge.
Page 514 - In their prosperity will be our strength ; in their contentment our security ; and in their gratitude our best reward. And may the God of all power grant to us, and to those in authority under us, strength to carry out these our wishes for the good of our people.
Page 115 - Your beloved country has received a place among the fair churches which normally constituted, form the splendid aggregate of Catholic communion; Catholic England has been restored to its orbit in the ecclesiastical firmament from which its light had long vanished, and begins now anew its course of regularly adjusted action round the centre of unity, the source of jurisdiction, of light, and of vigour.
Page 513 - We hereby announce to the Native Princes of India that all Treaties and Engagements made with them by or under the authority of the Honourable East India Company, are by us accepted, and will be scrupulously maintained ; and We look for the like observance on their part.
Page 513 - We desire no extension of our present territorial possessions ; and while we will permit no aggression upon our dominions, or our rights, to be attempted with impunity, we shall sanction no encroachment on those of others. We shall respect the rights, dignity, and honour of native princes as our own, and we desire that they, as well as our own subjects, should enjoy that prosperity and that social advancement which can only be secured by internal peace and good government.
Page 126 - Having once given her sanction to a measure, that it be not arbitrarily altered or modified by the Minister; such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her Constitutional right of dismissing that Minister.
Page 375 - Sardinia, declare the Sublime Porte admitted to participate in the advantages of the public law and system (concert) of Europe. Their Majesties engage, each on his part, to respect the independence and the territorial integrity of the Ottoman Empire ; guarantee in common the strict observance of that engagement, and will, in consequence, consider any act tending to its violation as a question of general interest.
Page 137 - Principalities are, he said, in fact, an independent State under my protection, this might so continue, Servia might receive the same form of government, so again with Bulgaria, there seems to be no reason why this province should not form an independent State. 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...
Page 126 - Minister; such an act she must consider as failing in sincerity towards the Crown, and justly to be visited by the exercise of her Constitutional right of dismissing that Minister. She expects to be kept informed of what passes between him and the Foreign Ministers before important decisions are taken, based upon that intercourse ; to receive the Foreign Despatches in good time, and to have the drafts for her approval sent to her in sufficient time to make herself acquainted with their contents before...