Life of the Amir Dost Mohammed Khan of Kabul: With His Political Proceedings Towards the English, Russian, and Persian Governments, Including the Victory and Disasters of the British Army in Afghanistan, Volum 1
Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, 1846 - 16 sider
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Abdul Afghanistan Afghans Akram Khan Alexander Burnes Amir Dost Mohammed Amir Mohammed arrival Ata Mohammed Khan attack Bala Hisar Barakzai British brother camp Derah Dost Mo Dost Mohammed Khan Durrani enemy envoy favour force gained Ghazni Ghilzai Gholam Girishk governor Habib-ullah Khan Haji Khan hammed Khan Hazarah Hirat honour induced intrigues Jalalabad Kabul Kashmir Khojah king Kohistan lakhs of rupees letter Mahmud Shah Majesty minister Mirza Ali Khan Mohammed and Fatah Mohammed Azim Khan Mukhtar-ud-daulah murder Navab Navab Asad Khan Navab Jabbar Khan Payandah Khan Persian Peshavar Pir Mohammed Khan plunder possession Prince Kam Prince Kam Ran Qandhar Qoran Ranjit Singh rebels returned to Kabul royal Russian Sardar Dost Mohammed Sarfraz Khan Sayad seize sent Shah Mahmud Shah Shuja Shah Zadah Qaisar Shah Zaman Sherdil Khan Sikh Sir Alexander Burnes Sultan Mohammed Khan treaty tribe Vazir Wazir Fatah Khan Yar Mohammed Yazdan Bakhsh
Side 384 - His attention was naturally drawn at this conjuncture to the position and claims of ShahSooja-ool-Moolk, a monarch who, when in power, had cordially acceded to the measures of united resistance to external enmity, which were at that time judged necessary by the British government, and who, on his empire being usurped by its present rulers, had found an honourable asylum in the British dominions.
Side 383 - The attack upon it was a most unjustifiable and cruel aggression, perpetrated and continued, notwithstanding the solemn and repeated remonstrances of the British Envoy at the Court of Persia, and after every just and becoming offer of accommodation had been made and rejected. The besieged have behaved with a gallantry and fortitude worthy of the justice of their cause; and the Governor-General would yet indulge the hope that their heroism may enable them to maintain a successful defence, until succours...
Side 376 - Territory, for the support of the Shah, and to be sent to the aid of His Majesty, whenever the British Government, in concert and counsel with the Maharajah, shall deem their aid necessary ; and when any matter of great importance may arise to the westward, such measures...
Side 381 - ... the very regions into which we were endeavouring to extend our commerce, the peaceful and beneficial purposes of the British government would be altogether frustrated. In order to avert a result so calamitous, the Governor- General resolved on authorizing Captain Burnes to intimate to Dost Mahomed Khan that, if he should evince a disposition to come to just and reasonable terms with the Maharajah...
Side 381 - Khan, chiefly in consequence of his reliance upon Persian encouragement and assistance, persisted, as respected his misunderstanding with the Sikhs, in urging the most unreasonable pretensions, such as the Governor-General could not, consistently with justice and his regard for the friendship of Maharajah Runjeet Singh, be the channel of submitting to the consideration of his Highness...
Side 373 - Regarding Shikarpore and the territory of Sinde on the right bank of the Indus, the Shah will agree to abide by whatever may be settled as right and proper in conformity with the happy relations of friendship subsisting between the British Government and the Maharajah through Captain Wade.
Side 386 - Scinde; and the integrity of Herat, in the possession of its present ruler, will be fully respected; while by the measures completed, or in progress, it may reasonably be hoped that the general freedom and security of commerce will be promoted ; that the name and just influence of the British government will gain their proper footing among the...
Side 387 - Affghans have been impaired. Even to the Chiefs, whose hostile proceedings have given just cause of offence to the British Government, it will seek to secure liberal and honourable treatment, on their tendering early submission, and ceasing from opposition to that course of measures which may be judged the most suitable for the general advantage of their country.
Side 251 - aware that it is not the practice of the British Government " to interfere with the affairs of other independent states.
Side 249 - Hindoostan the brightness of your countenance, has afforded me extreme gratification ; and the field of my hopes (which had before been chilled by the cold blast of the times) has, by the happy tidings of your Lordship's arrival, become the envy of the garden of Paradise.