The Historians' History of the World: Poland, The Balkans, Turkey, Minor eastern states, China, Japan

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Henry Smith Williams
Outlook Company, 1904 - World history
 

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Contents

Victories of Kosciuszko 93 The tide turns against the patriots 95 Uprising in
100
opment under the new charter 108 Infractions of the charter 111 The national
117
Brief Referencelist of Authorities by Chapters I I
124
Formation of the principalities of Wallachia and Moldavia 130 Mircea
146
CHAPTER II
156
of the Bulgarian Empire 164 Bogomiles 165 Bulgaria is incorporated into
168
The second Bulgarian Empire 168 Death of Asen reign of Kaloyan 169 The Bul
176
Nationality recognised 177 The revolt of 1876 178 Treaty of Berlin 178
182
The History of Sehvia
187
Urosh III expansion under Dushan 191 The decline and fall of
200
CHAPTER IV
207
the Porte 209 Albania 211 Bosnia and Herzegovina 215 Macedonia 217 Mount
219
disputed land 223 The Mohammedan government 223 The conspiracy of Catherine
227
The Battle of Navarino 233 Muller on the Battle of Navarino
233
Brief Referencelist of Authorities by Chapters
239
THE HISTORY OF THE TURKISH
257
Social state of the Turkish nations 261 Religion of the Turks 262 Wars
266
empires and the Mongols 272 Jenghiz Khan and the Mongolian Empire 274 Temu
292
Mongolian Empire at the beginning of the fourteenth century 294 State of Trans
302
CHAPTER II
310
Scanderbeg 325 Accession of Muhammed II 326 Capture of Con
329
between Russia and Turkey 337 Selim I
338
The meeting of the janissaries 344 Campaigns in Asia 345 Under
348
Literature under Suleiman 363 Arts and architecture 365 Causes for
356
decline of the empire 366 Selim II 367 Persian War 371 Death of Murad
372

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Page 620 - this thirty-first day of March, in the year of our Lord Jesus Christ one thousand eight hundred and fifty-four, and of Kayei the seventh year, third month, and third day." " In faith whereof, we, the respective plenipotentiaries of the United States of America and the empire of Japan, aforesaid, have signed and sealed these presents.
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Page 181 - to Rumania was sanctioned. This artificial division of the Bulgarian nation could scarcely be regarded as possessing elements of permanence. It was provided that the prince of Bulgaria should be freely elected by the population, and confirmed by the Sublime Porte with the assent of the powers, and that, before his election, an assembly of Bulgarian notables, convoked at
Page 620 - government for that purpose. It is stipulated, however, that the ships of the United States shall be permitted to carry away whatever articles they are unwilling to exchange. "ARTICLE VIII.—Wood, water, provisions, coal, and goods required shall only be procured through the agency of Japanese officers appointed for that purpose, and in no other manner. "ARTICLE
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