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alliance allies annexed army Assembly Austria battle became began Bismarck Bonaparte Bourbon Bulgaria Cambridge Modern History campaign cantons Catholic century Chap Church civil clergy colonies Congress of Vienna conquered constitution Convention Czar declared decrees demanded Duchy of Warsaw elected Emperor Empire enemies England English established Europe European favor flight to Varennes force foreign France Frederick French Revolution Germany Girondists henceforth House House of Bourbon Hungary Italian Italy Jacobin Club Jacobins King kingdom land later legislation liberal liberty Louis XVI Louis XVIII Magyars ment Metternich military ministry monarchy Napoleon nobility nobles officers Old Regime Paris Parliament party peace peasants Piedmont Poland political population possessed princes principles privileged provinces reform reign Republic republican restored Revolutionary Robespierre rulers Russia Servia soldiers Spain suffrage taxes third estate throne tion Treaty troops Turkey victory Vienna vote voters wished
Page 142 - The French people recognize the existence of the Supreme Being and the immortality of the soul.
Page 472 - The issue which is raised between a deliberative assembly, elected by the votes of more than 6,000,000 people, and a deliberative assembly occupied by many men of virtue, by many men of talent, of course with considerable diversities and varieties, is a controversy which, when once raised, must go forward to an issue.
Page 437 - Aurelius. In whatever way the House of Commons may be chosen, some able men will be chosen in that way who would not be chosen in any other way. If there were a law that the hundred tallest men in England should be members of Parliament, there would probably be some able men among those who would come into the House by virtue of this law.
Page 444 - said he, " she is at an age at which a girl can hardly be trusted to choose a bonnet for herself; yet a task is laid upon her from which an archangel might shrink.
Page 545 - His Imperial Majesty the Sultan, having, in his constant solicitude for the welfare of his subjects, issued a firman which, while ameliorating their condition without distinction of religion or of race, records his generous intentions towards the Christian population of his empire...
Page 432 - This House is not the representative of the People of Great Britain. It is the representative of nominal boroughs, of ruined and exterminated towns, of noble families, of wealthy individuals, of foreign potentates.
Page 170 - Soldiers, from the summit of these pyramids forty centuries look down upon you." The Battle of the Pyramids, July 21, 1798, gave the French control of Cairo. The Mamelukes were dispersed. They had lost 2,000 men.
Page 74 - Monsieur, tell those who sent you that we are here by the will of the People, and that nothing but the force of bayonets...
Page 445 - The connection between the representatives and the people, to be beneficial, must be intimate. The legislative and constituent powers, for correction and for instruction, ought to be brought into frequent contact. Errors which are comparatively light, when susceptible of a speedy popular remedy, may produce the most disastrous effects when permitted to grow inveterate through years of compulsory...