Austria in 1848-49: Being a History of the Late Political Movements in Vienna, Milan, Venice, and Prague; with Details of the Campaigns of Lombardy and Novara; a Full Account of the Revolution in Hungary; and Historical Sketches of the Austrian Government and the Provinces of the Empire, Volume 2
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
advance Arad Archduke armistice arms army corps artillery attack Austrian army Austrian empire Austrian official bulletin Baron Jellacic battalions Batthianyi battle Buda cannons capital cavalry Colonel comitatal command commenced Constitution Count Croatia Croats crown Danube Debreczin declared defense delegates Dembinski deputation dispatched division emperor empire enemy fire force fortress frontiers garian garrison Gorgey Gorgey's Haynau hostile House hundred Hungarian army Hungarian language Hungary imperial troops independence Jellacic king kingdom Klapka Komorn Kossuth Latour laws liberty Lombardy lord lieutenant Louis Kossuth magnates Magyar majesty ment military Minister monarch morning Mortara National Guard night nobles Novara o'clock occupied officers Palatine passed Pavia peace Pesth Piedmont Piedmontese possession Pressburg Prince Windischgratz proclamation provinces Radetzky regiment resolution retreat royal Russian Schlick Slavonia soldiers success surrender Szolnok Temesvar Theiss thousand throne Ticino tion took Transylvania trian Vice-regal Council victory Vienna Vigevano Waitzen
Page 446 - Pictorial History of England. Being a History of the People as well as a History of the Kingdom, down to the Reign of George III.
Page 445 - Webster's Dictionary of the English Language. Exhibiting the Origin, Orthography, Pronunciation, and Definition of Words ; comprising also a Synopsis of Words differently pronounced by different Orthoepists, and Walker's Key to the Classical Pronunciation of Greek, Latin, and Scripture Proper Names.
Page 443 - The Englishman's Greek Concordance of the New Testament : Being an Attempt at a Verbal Connexion between the Greek and the English Texts ; including a Concordance to the Proper Names, with Indexes, GreekEnglish and English-Greek. New Edition, with a new Index. Royal 8vo. price 42s. The Englishman's Hebrew and Chaldee Concordance...
Page 443 - Liddell and Scott's Greek-English Lexicon, based on the German Work of FRANCIS PASSOW. With Corrections and Additions, and the Insertion, in Alphabetical Order, of the Proper Names occurring in the principal Greek Authors, by HENRY DRISLER, MA Royal 8vo, Sheep extra, $5 00.
Page 407 - Hapsburg-Lorraine, as perjured in the sight of God and man, has forfeited its right to the Hungarian throne. At the same time we feel ourselves bound in duty to make known the motives and reasons which have impelled us to this decision, that the...
Page 416 - Hungary — further, by compassing the destruction of the independence of the country by arms, and by calling in the disciplined army of a foreign power, for the purpose of annihilating its nationality, by violation both of the Pragmatic Sanction and of treaties concluded between Austria and Hungary, on which the alliance between the two countries depended...
Page 414 - NagyEnyed, the seat of learning for Transylvania, was reduced to a heap of ruins. But the Hungarian nation, although taken by surprise, unarmed and unprepared, did not abandon its future prospects in any agony of despair. Measures were immediately taken to increase the small standing army by volunteers and the levy of the people. These troops supplying the want of experience by the enthusiasm arising from the feeling that they had right on their side, defeated the Croatian armaments and drove them...
Page 415 - ... accordance with the treaties extant, and to crown him with St. Stephen's crown before he had dipped his hand in the blood of the people. He, however, refusing to perform an act so sacred in the eyes of God and man, and in strange contrast to the innocence natural to youthful breasts, declared in his first words his intention of conquering Hungary, which he dared to call a rebellious country, although he himself had raised rebellion there, and of depriving it of that independence which it had...
Page 391 - Parliament has assembled, the nation is determined to bring the greatest sacrifices for the defense of its crown, of its liberty, and of its independence, and that, in this respect, it will at no price enter with any one into a transaction which even in the least might injure the national independence and liberty, but that it will be always ready to grant all reasonable wishes of every one.
Page 394 - The second measure would be to recall the Palatine and send a royal commissary to Pressburg, invested with extraordinary power, and accompanied by a considerable military force, who, after dissolving the Diet there, should proceed to Pesth, and carry on the government there with an iron hand, as long as circumstances should permit. From the first measure, I openly confess, I myself shrink.