The Cambridge Modern History, Volume 9 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Sir Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero, Sir Stanley Mordaunt Leathes, Ernest Alfred Benians
Macmillan, 1906 - History, Modern
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Contents

Origin of the Second Armed Neutrality
46
Battle of Copenhagen
52
CHAPTER XVI
55
The war in Germany and Italy
58
Moreaus successes in Germany
64
Negotiations broken off
66
Spain Portugal and Egypt
72
French treaties with Prussia and Russia
78
Organisation of the Cisalpine Republic
84
Disappointments of the Dutch
90
Policy of the Directory in Switzerland
96
Contents
100
Vegotiations between Great Britain and France
102
CHAPTER V
107
The Imperial household 113
113
National Debt The Funds Public works
119
French manufactures
125
Literature Chateaubriand
131
Demaillots plot Anxiety about Spain
137
Decay of industry Malcts plot
143
CHAPTER VI
148
Family law
154
The law of inheritance
160
The Commission on Civil Procedure
166
The Jury question
172
The Bankruptcy Law Defects of the Commercial Code
178
Consalvi in Paris The Concordat signed
184
The Italian Concordat The press The Orders
190
Papal States annexed Captivity of the Pope
196
The German States and the Church
202
THE COMMAND OF THE SEA 180315
208
The Boulogne flotilla
214
Nelson in pursuit of Villeneuve
220
Calders action off Cape Finisterre
226
Nelsons plan of battle
229
British expeditions to Turkey and Egypt
235
The Continental System and British trade
241
The kingdom of Italy The Emperor Francis
247
Bavaria joins France The march on the Danube
253
Resultless negotiations Russian advance
259
CHAPTER X
265
The Confederation of the Rhine
268
The Prussian army Napoleons plans
274
The Prussian army annihilated
280
Battle of Eylau
286
Treaty of Tilsit Losses of Prussia
292
Views and policy of Canning
298
Flight of the Portuguese royal family
304
Napoleons Eastern schemes
310
Napoleon prepares for an Eastern expedition
311
jjussia and Austria Napoleons demands on Prussia
317
Oppression of Prussia Fichtes Addresses
325
rome in Westphalia Grand Duchy of Warsaw
337
Austrian motives for war
343
The Ratisbon campaign Abensberg and EckmOhl
349
Resistance of Tyrol The rising suppressed
356
Influence of the Mercantilists and Rousseau
362
Apparent probability of Napoleons success
368
Fontainebleau Decrees Fresh annexations
374
p Alexanders accession His first counsellors
483
CHAPTER XVII
506
French retirement The King leaves Berlin
512
Opportunities lost by the Allies Napoleons plans
516
Austria joins the alliance Allied forces and plans
522
The Russians at Priesten Battle of Kulm
528
Preliminary engagements Dispositions of forces
534
fourth day French retreat
540
Napoleons advance Conference at Chdtillon
546
The Conference closed Napoleons manoeuvres
552
CHAPTER XXI
555
Napoleons abdication Question of the Regency
558
Stipulations of the Senate Return of Monsieur
560
The Princes Financial difficulties
566
Exasperation of public opinion Plots
572
Expectations of the Congress
578
Labrador Talleyrand Castlereagh
584
France
590
Increased tension Alexander against Metternich
596
Tuscany Parma etc Lucca
602
Modena etc The Legations
603
First indefinite conceptions
609
Rivers Precedence Results to February 1815
615
Murats campaign and defeat
621
Wellington and Blticher Battle of Ligny
627
Napoleons battlearray
633
Repulse of the Imperial Guard
639
The Second Restoration
645
The Holy Alliance
665
CHAPTER XXII
672
Catholic Emancipation Pitt resigns
678
Pitt returns to power The new Ministry
683
Portland resigns Finance Sir Francis Burdett 68
690
Irish legislation Secret societies
696
Cornwallis French landings Death of Tone
702
Grattan and Repeal Economic conditions
708
Relations with Oudh and Haidariibad
714
Death of Sindhia Confusion in Mardtha affairs
720
Treaty with Oudh The Maratha confederacy
725
Lord o in office Mutiny at Vellore
731
Captain Phillip Early struggles of the colony
737
The Quebec Act The United Empire Loyalists
743
Islands captured Occupation of Cape Colony
749
Treaty of Paris Colonial results of the war
755
Protests Napoleons autobiography
761
The French nobility
767
CHAPS PAGES
774
sulate and the Empire 787 8
787
7
801
The Codes 8089
808
The Command of the Sea 81623
816
The War of 1809 8335
834
The invasion of Russia 854 7
854
XVIII The First Restoration
868
Great Britain and Ireland 17921815 87882
878
The British Empire 88391
886
St Helena 8923
892
CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE OF LEADING EVENTS 894 9
920
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Page 684 - I return you many thanks for the honour you have done me ; but Europe is not to be saved by any single man. England has saved herself by her exertions, and will, as I trust, save Europe by her example.
Page 679 - Tell him I am now quite well quite recovered from my illness ; but what has he not to answer for who is the cause of my having been ill at all?
Page 737 - As I would not wish convicts to lay the foundations of an empire, I think they should ever remain separated from the garrison, and other settlers that may come from Europe, and not be allowed to mix with them, even after the 7 or 14 years for which they are transported may be expired.
Page 94 - He was a relative of the Grand Master of the Order of the Knights of St. John of these times, whose name was George Bombast of Hohenheim.
Page 366 - An act for permitting certain goods imported into Great Britain, to be secured in warehouses without payment of duty...
Page 44 - Article 4. 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.
Page 756 - On July 13 he wrote to the Prince Regent that he had terminated his political career, and that he came, like Themistocles, to seat himself at the hearth of the British nation and to claim the protection of her laws. Two days later he gave himself into the charge of Captain Maitland of the Bellerophon.
Page 314 - Duchy, he confirmed and sanctioned its religion and " the fundamental laws of the country, as well as the rights and privileges which each...
Page 144 - Our fathers," he said to the Senate, " had for their rallying cry, ' The King is dead. Long live the King!' In these words the principal advantages of monarchy are summed up.
Page 840 - Liverpool, on the Conduct of the Government of Great Britain in respect to Neutral Nations.

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