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achieved aggression Allies Alsace-Lorraine arbitration arms army attempt Austria Austria-Hungary Balkan battle Belgian Belgium believe Bohemia Britain British Bulgaria cause century Christian claim common conscience crime Croat cynic Czechs Dalmatia danger defeat defend dispute doctrine EMILE CAMMAERTS Empire enemy England Europe European evil fact Fight for Right force France freedom French German give Government Habsburg Habsburg Monarchy honour hope horror human Hungary idea ideal international law Italy Jugoslavia justice knight League of Peace less liberty London Magyar means ment military mind modern moral movement necessary never Noel Buxton organization ourselves pacifist patriotism Poland political present principle problem Prussian public right question race racial reign of law rulers sacrifice secure selfishness sentimentalist Serb Serbia settlement SIR FREDERICK POLLOCK Slavonic soldiers Southern Slav spirit statesmen struggle territorial things tion treaty triumph true unity victory whole WICKHAM STEED wrong
Page 52 - Ful worthy was he in his lordes werre, And therto hadde he riden, no man ferre, As wel in cristendom as in hethenesse, And ever honoured for his worthinesse.
Page 145 - To compel men to adopt the rightful form of government, to impose Right on them by force, is not only the right, but the sacred duty of every man who has both the insight and the power to do so.
Page 79 - Not as weak-willed blunderers have we undertaken the fearful risk of this war. We wanted it. Because we had to wish it and could wish it. May the Teuton devil throttle those winners whose pleas for excuses make us ludicrous in these hours of lofty experience!
Page 60 - My lovingkindness, and my fortress, My high tower, and my deliverer; My shield, and he in whom I take refuge; Who subdueth my people under me.
Page 44 - He comes more nearly than a king to the pattern of Christ. He not only is strong, but he is weak. He does and he suffers. He succeeds through a risk. Half his time is on the field of battle, and half of it on the bed of pain. And he does this for the sake of others ; he defends us by it ; we are indebted to him ; we gain by his loss ; we are at peace by his warfare.
Page 73 - Germany is so far above and beyond all the other nations that all the rest of the earth, be they who they may, should feel themselves well done by when they are allowed to fight with the dogs for the crumbs that fall from her table.
Page 39 - There is nothing for us to justify and nothing to explain away. Every act of whatever nature committed by our troops for the purpose of discouraging, defeating and destroying our enemies is a brave act and a good deed, and is fully justified. . . . Germany stands as the supreme arbiter of her own methods, which in the time of war must be dictated to the world.
Page 80 - If it conquers new realms for its genius the priesthood of all the gods will sing songs of praise to the good war. * * * We are waging this war not in order to punish those who have sinned, nor in order to free enslaved peoples and thereafter to comfort ourselves with the unselfish and useless consciousness of our own righteousness. We wage it from the lofty point of view and with the conviction that Germany, as a result of her achievements and in proportion to them, is justified in asking and must...
Page 91 - Nothing has ever been done by any other nation more utterly in defiance of the conventionalities of so-called international law. We considered it advisable and necessary and expedient, and we had the power to do it ; therefore we did it. Are we ashamed of it? No, certainly not; we are proud of it.