Τι λένε οι χρήστες - Σύνταξη κριτικής
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allies already answered appeared arms army arrived attack attempt Austria authority battle began Blucher body British Buonaparte called campaign capital cause charge chief command communication conduct considered continued corps course court czar division doubt duke early effect emperor enemy England English entered escaped Europe field followed force formed France French garrison guard hand head hope hour immediately imperial Italy king length Louis Louis XVIII marshal means ment military morning movement Murat Napo Napoleon never night numbers occupied officers once orders Paris passed peace person position possession prepared present prince prisoners rank reached received remained retired retreat returned road Russian sent side soldiers soon sovereign Spain Spanish strong success taken tion took town troops turned victory Wellington whole
Σελίδα 323 - Now making monarchs' necks thy footstool, now More than thy meanest soldier taught to yield ; An empire thou couldst crush, command, rebuild, But govern not thy pettiest passion, nor, However deeply in men's spirits...
Σελίδα 266 - Bonaparte destroys the only legal title on which his existence depended : by appearing again in France with projects of confusion and disorder, he has deprived himself of the protection of the law, and has manifested to the universe, that there can be neither peace nor truce with him. The powers consequently declare, that Napoleon Bonaparte has placed himself without the pale of civil and social relations, and that as an enemy and disturber of the tranquillity of the world, he has rendered himself...
Σελίδα 315 - Yet well thy soul hath brook'd the turning tide With that untaught innate philosophy, Which, be it wisdom, coldness, or deep pride, Is gall and wormwood to an enemy. When the whole host of hatred stood hard by, To watch and mock thee shrinking, thou hast smiled With a sedate and all-enduring eye; — When Fortune fled her spoil'd and favourite child, He stood unbow'd beneath the ills upon him piled.
Σελίδα 293 - I offer myself as a sacrifice to the hatred of the enemies of France. May they prove sincere in their declarations, and have really directed them only against my power ! My political life is terminated, and I proclaim my son, under the title of Napoleon II., Emperor of the French.
Σελίδα 15 - We adore you," said the palatine of Gnesna, " and with confidence repose in you all •our hopes, as upon Him who raises empires and destroys them, and humbles the proud— the regene. rator of our country, the legislator of the universe." "Already," said the president of the council of justice, " already our country is saved, for we adore in your person the most just and the most profound Solon. We commit our fate into your hands, and implore the protection of the most august Caesar.
Σελίδα 241 - obtain the best terms you can for France — for myself I ask nothing." Hitherto nothing could be more composed or dignified than his demeanour. He now threw himself on a sofa, hid his countenance for some minutes, and then starting up with that smile which had so often kindled every heart around him into the flame of onset, exclaimed — " Let us march, my comrades ; let us take the field once more.
Σελίδα 246 - I will always follow the path of honour. I will record with my pen the deeds we have done together. I cannot embrace you all" (he continued, taking the commanding officer in his arms) — " but I embrace your general. Bring hither the eagle.
Σελίδα 67 - ... eagles to the pillars of Hercules, there also we have injuries to avenge ! Soldiers ! you have surpassed the renown of modern armies, but have you yet equalled the glory of those Romans who, in one and the same campaign, were victorious upon the Rhine and the Euphrates, in Illyria and upon the Tagus!
Σελίδα 48 - Maravalles : a bloody massacre ensued : many hundreds were made prisoners: the troops swept the streets from end to end, released their comrades, and, to all appearance, tranquillity was restored ere nightfall. During the night, however, the peasantry flocked in armed from the neighbouring country ; and, being met at the gates by the irritated soldiery, not a few more were killed, wounded, and made prisoners. Murat ordered all the prisoners to be tried by a military commission, which doomed them...