The Invasion of the Crimea: Transactions which brought on the war. 3d ed. 1863

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W. Blackwood and sons, 1863
 

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Contenido

Immediate effect of the Coup dEtat upon the tranquillity of Europe
318
The nature of the understanding of Midsummer 1853 between France
326
The Queens Speech August 1853
332
The effect upon England of becoming entangled in a separate under
338
His diplomacy seems pacific
339
Means well fitted for enforcing a just peace so used to provoke
345
The Vienna Note in the hands of Lord Stratford
353
CHAPTER VI
358
Movement at Constantinople
359
The English Government yields to the French Emperor 300
366
The disaster of Sinope
373
Proposal of the French Emperor
381
Announcement at St Petersburg of the scheme finally adopted
386
Embarrassment and distress of the Czar
390
Troops sent to Malta
396
Mission to St Petersburg from the English Peace Party
402
State of feeling in the spring of 1853
408
The ruin of their cause not for want of grounds to stand upon 41 5
416
Meeting of Parliament
422
Position of Austria in regard to Turkey at the beginning of 1853
424
From transactions subsequent thereto
428
Austria and Prussia never swerve from their resolve
435
Lord Palmerstons way of masking the tendency of the Government
450
Last step which brought on the final rupture
457
Message from the French Emperor to the Chambers
462
CHAPTER XXVIII
468
Seeming state of opinion there
473
Share of Turkey in causing it
475
Dj other respects Prussia discharged her duty
481
Share which the French Government had in causing the war 482
493
The Vienna Note with the proposed Turkish modifica
501
Note to page 302
518

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