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Public Opinion and Lord Beaconsfield, 1875-1880, Volum 2
George Carslake Thompson
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1886
according action affairs appears atrocities become believe Bulgarian Cabinet Government called Christian circumstances Commons Compare connection considerations considered Constantinople Constitution course Daily danger desire Disraeli doctrine doubt duty Eastern Question effect Empire England English Europe European existence expression fact feeling force foreign give Government ground hand House human importance independence influence interests interference International Italy July less letter Liberal looked Lord Derby matter means meeting mind Minister moral nature never Note notion object obligations once Pall Mall Parliament party peace perhaps persons political population Porte position Powers practical present principle provinces Public Opinion question reason reference reform regard represented respect result rule Russia seems sense Sept speak speech Sultan taken thing tion Treaty Turkey Turkish Turks whole wish
Side 411 - Let the Turks now carry away their abuses in the only possible manner, namely by carrying off themselves. Their Zaptiehs and their Mudirs, their Bimbashis and their Yuzbachis, their Kaimakams and their Pashas, one and all, bag and baggage, shall, I hope, clear out from the province they have desolated and profaned.
Side 437 - For dignity composed and high exploit: But all was false and hollow; though his tongue Dropt manna, and could make the worse appear The better reason, to perplex and dash Maturest counsels...
Side 168 - I have neither counted the houses nor inquired into the number of the inhabitants; and as to what one person loads on his mules and the other stows away in the bottom of his ship, that is no business of mine. But, above all, as to the previous history of this city, God only knows the amount of dirt and confusion that the infidels may have eaten before the coming of the sword of Islam. It were unprofitable for us to inquire into it. "O my soul! O my lamb! seek not after the things which concern thee...
Side 145 - The Black Sea is neutralized: its waters and its ports, thrown open to the mercantile marine of every nation, are formally and in perpetuity interdicted to the flag of war, either of the Powers possessing its coasts, or of any other Power, with the exceptions mentioned in Articles XIV and XIX of the present treaty.
Side 59 - We don't want to fight, but by jingo if we do, We've got the ships, we've got the men, we've got the money too.
Side 169 - Listen, O my son! There is no wisdom equal unto the belief in God! He created the world, and shall we liken ourselves unto Him in seeking to penetrate into the mysteries of His creation? Shall we say: Behold, this star spinneth round that star, and this other star with a tail goeth and cometh in so many years? Let it go! He from whose hand it came will guide and direct it.
Side 144 - ... the ancient rule of his empire, and in virtue of which it has at all times been prohibited for the ships of war of foreign powers to enter the Straits of the Dardanelles and of the Bosporus, and that, so long as the Porte is at peace, his majesty will admit no foreign ship of war into the said Straits.
Side 42 - The Colonial system, with all its dazzling appeals to the passions of the people, can never be got rid of except by the indirect process of Free Trade, which will gradually and imperceptibly loose the bands which unite our Colonies to us by a mistaken notion of self-interest.
Side 91 - All by the name of dogs : the valued file Distinguishes the swift, the slow, the subtle, The house-keeper, the hunter, every one According to the gift which bounteous nature Hath in him clos'd; whereby he does receive Particular addition, from the bill That writes them all alike : and so of men.