Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
actually affairs Allies already appeared armaments Army balance become Belgium believe better Britain British called cause CHAPTER character clear confidence consequences considerable course danger defence direction doubt dream duty effect Empire engaged England equal Europe existence extent fact force foreign France French German Government greater hand happened human ideas important increase interest Italy kind later least less look Lord material matter means ments merely methods military mind Minister months moral nature necessary never numbers object Office opinion party peace period political popular position possessed preparations present priesthood principles race realised reason recent regard result Russia seemed sense side situation soldiers spirit stand strength success taken territories things thought tions true turn various whole
Seite 2 - Apollyon espying his opportunity, began to gather up close to Christian, and wrestling with him, gave him a dreadful fall; and with that Christian's sword flew out of his hand. Then said Apollyon, "I am sure of thee now"; and with that, he had almost pressed him to death, so that Christian began to despair of life.
Seite 244 - The feudal system may have worn out, but its main principle, that the tenure of property should be the fulfilment of duty, is the essence of good government. The divine right of kings may have been a plea for feeble tyrants, but the divine right of government is the keystone of human progress, and without it governments sink into police, and a nation is degraded into a mob.
Seite 424 - A war conducted with energy cannot be directed merely against the combatants of the enemy State and the positions they occupy, but it will and must in like manner seek to destroy the total intellectual and material resources of the latter.
Seite 50 - Souci, for a short time in the afternoon, or you might have met him elsewhere at an earlier hour, riding or driving in a rapid business manner on the open roads or through the scraggy woods and avenues of that intricate amphibious Potsdam region, a highly interesting lean little old man, of alert though slightly stooping figure...
Seite 21 - Government was terrible to a degree ; just for a word — " neutrality," a word which in war time had so often been disregarded — just for a scrap of paper, Great Britain was going to make war on a kindred nation who desired nothing better than to be friends with her.
Seite 51 - The man is not of god-like physiognomy, any more than of imposing stature or costume ; close-shut mouth with thin lips, prominent jaws and nose, receding brow, by no means of Olympian height ; head, however, is of long form, and has superlative grey eyes in it.
Seite 343 - There is nothing ambiguous or equivocal about that. ["Hear, hear!"] But that was not enough for German statesmanship. They wanted us to go further. They asked us to pledge ourselves absolutely to neutrality in the event of Germany being engaged in war, and this, mind you, at a time when Germany was enormously increasing both her aggressive and defensive resources, and especially upon the sea. They asked us, to put it quite plainly...
Seite 50 - Fred, — a name of familiarity which had not bred contempt in that instance. He is a King every inch of him, though without the trappings of a King. Presents himself in a Spartan simplicity of vesture: no crown but an old military cocked-hat, — generally old, or trampled and kneaded into absolute softness, if new; — no sceptre but one like Agamemnon's, a walking-stick cut from the woods, which serves also as a riding-stick (with which he hits the horse ' between the ears,
Seite 2 - Rejoice not against me, O mine enemy ! when I fall, I shall arise ' ; and with that, gave him a deadly thrust, which made him give back, as one that had received his mortal wound: Christian perceiving that, made at him again, saying, ' Nay, in all these things we are more than conquerors, through Him that loved us.
Seite 51 - ... like an old snuffy lion on the watch ; and such a pair of eyes as no man, or lion, or lynx of that century bore elsewhere, according to all the testimony we have. " Those eyes," says Mirabeau, " which, at the bidding of his great soul, fascinated you with seduction or with terror.