Life and times of Stein, or Germany and Prussia in the Napoleonic age. 2

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PART IV
1
nental System 5 ExtraEuropean views 6 How to deal with
16
of Napoleons disaster 21 It is only superficially repaired
23
Fichtes Addresses 29 They are an unconscious commentary
30
Account of the book 31 What is a Nation? 32 Difference between
42
Prudence of the plan discussed 47 Scharnhorsts opinion
48
Steins prevision of the Russian Expedition 50 Scharnhorsts plan
65
CHAPTER III
72
Noblesse to be declared in abeyance 300 Schrötter to be rewarded
300
letter from Stein to Schön 306 How Schön regarded Stein at that
310
Stein a ruined man 318 but famous 319
319
STEIN IN EXILE
321
More a diplomatist than a statesman 330 The Arch
333
Failure of the Campaign
339
Steins answer 345 Danger of his position 346 Marianne
349
the Prince of Orange 353 Plan of a German rising and Steins
356

Why he takes so extreme a course 74 Stein reputed the founder
79
Niebuhrs opinion 84 Steins disapproval explained 84 It
89
CHAPTER IV
96
possible reforms 103 Reasons for choosing universal conscription
104
expensive than a voluntary army 109 The citizenarmy is a short
115
Kings suggestions 121 Ignorance of the officers 122 Scharn
129
Criticisms of Stein and Schön on the Provisional Sketch 130 Secret
135
Stein to Wittgenstein 138 It arrives at Königsberg on the 21st
141
Steins prudence discussed 142 Assessor Koppe 143 Character
158
Stein at first not informed of the ratification 161 He repeats
166
CHAPTER I
173
French Revolution 173 Differences 174 The old regime
181
peasantry on them 188 Suggestion to give them proprietorship
189
Reform waits for the departure of the French 198 Magnitude
209
Abolition of the War and Domains Chamber 215 Abolition
217
CHAPTER III
223
the Town Ordinance 234 Why Municipalities were favoured
236
Later stages of its progress 237 Royal Assent 238 Abstract
244
on September roth 251 Secret Article in the Treaty directed
253
Cause of Napoleons hesitation 254 The Czars interest in
261
Petition in favour of Stein 267 Wittgenstein in trouble
268
The Countess Voss 269 Persecution of Schleiermacher Wolf
280
STEINS PROSCRIPTION
285
The Political Testament 289 Scheme of
294
His early life 366 W v Humboldt on him
367
Dalberg Archbishop of Mainz 371 Saves his see by the help
375
Napoleon German Emperor 377 Cardinal Fesch Coadjutor
385
Despairs of the present generation 392 Application of
391
Description of Stein by Varnhagen v Ense 394 Conversations
397
A revolution in the Prussian Government 406 Witt
409
Napoleon guided by calculation not by passion 410 Niebuhr
417
Hardenbergs Edicts 421 A new dictatorship 421
420
Effect of Stein on him 426 His work in Prussia 427 His official
430
CHAPTER IV
436
New Edicts of Hardenberg 438 Napoleons object to enforce
443
Scharnhorst on what Prussia can give Napoleon 445 Napoleon
451
Arnim visits Stein at Prag dies suddenly 457 Napoleons ultima
464
STEIN IN RUSSIA
465
Steins prophetic words 471 Steins opinion of the Czar 472
474
Russian affairs to be slightly treated 478 He declines to enter
483
reads Thucydides 487 meets Madame de Stael 487 her chapter
489
his early life 490 becomes Professor at Greifswald 493 his feelings
503
Czars answer 510 Another memoir the Czar must emancipate
514
of Prince August of Oldenburg 517 Steins answer 518 his attack
520
Steins coup détat 526 Appeal to the Germans 527 Steins
530
ter alters everything 535 Secret Societies 535 Stein still knows
537
Russian Campaign is decided 540 His want of confidence
543
it caused by Steins support? 548 Bernhardis view 548 Steins
555

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Side xiii - Contrive jwho need, or when they need, not now. For while they sit contriving, shall the rest, Millions that stand in arms, and longing wait The signal to ascend, sit lingering...

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