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Adige Alexandria Allies Alps Apennines Archduke arms army arrived artillery assailed attack Aulic Council Austrian battle blockade Britain British campaign cavalry centre chap columns command commenced Consul contest corps danger Danube defeat detached disasters division effect Egypt Emperor enemy England English Europe favour fire flank fleet force fortresses France French garrison Genoa Grisons harbour honour hostilities hundred immense Imperial Imperialists important infantry intrenchments Italy Kray Lecourbe length Limmat Lombardy Mantua Marengo maritime Massena Melas ment military Mincio Monte Moreau mountains Napoleon nation neutral occupied Paris passage peace Pichegru pieces of cannon Piedmont position Prince principles prisoners rear received rendered Republic Republicans resistance restored retired retreat Revolution Rhine Richepanse Russian ships side soldiers soon squadron St Cyr St Gothard success Suwarrow throne tion Tortona treaty Trebbia troops Tyrol utmost valley vessels victory whole wing XXXV Zurich
Side 477 - That the right of visiting and searching merchant ships upon the high seas, whatever be the ships, whatever be the cargoes, whatever be the destinations, is an incontestable right of the lawfully commissioned cruisers of a belligerent nation.
Side 406 - On Linden, when the sun was low, All bloodless lay the untrodden snow ; And dark as winter was the flow Of Iser, rolling rapidly. But Linden saw another sight, When the drum beat at dead of night, Commanding fires of death to light The darkness of her scenery.
Side 204 - The best and most natural pledge of its reality and permanence would be the restoration of that line of princes which for so many centuries maintained the French nation in prosperity at home, and in consideration and respect abroad...
Side 531 - I have only one eye — I have a right to be blind sometimes...
Side 478 - Two sovereigns may, unquestionably, agree, if they think fit, as in some late instances they have agreed, by special covenant, that the presence of one of their armed ships along with their merchant ships, shall be mutually understood to imply, that nothing is to be found in that Convoy of merchant ships inconsistent with amity or neutrality...
Side 536 - Again! again! again! And the havoc did not slack, Till a feeble cheer the Dane, To our cheering sent us back; Their shots along the deep slowly boom — Then ceased — and all is wail, As they strike the shatter'd sail; Or, in conflagration pale, Light the gloom.
Side 485 - Their majesties engage to unite all their efforts to prevent other powers, not implicated in this war, from giving, on this occasion of common concern to every civilized state, any protection whatever, directly or indirectly, in consequence of their neutrality, to the commerce or property of the French, on the sea, or in the ports of France.
Side 204 - Such an event would at once have removed, and will at any time remove, all obstacles in the way of negotiation or peace. It would confirm to France the unmolested enjoyment of its ancient territory ; and it would give to all the other nations in Europe, in tranquillity and peace, that security which they are now compelled to seek by other means.
Side 563 - It was, however, entered into with his concurrence and approbation ; and, like a man of honour, he felt himself as much bound to see it carried into effect, as if his signature had been affixed to the instrument. But the British Government had, three months before, sent out orders to Lord Keith, commanding the English fleet in the Mediterranean, not to consent to any treaty in which it was not stipulated that...