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advance Allies appointed army arrived attack British Burgevine campaign Canton capital Captain captured Ch'ienlung Chiach'ing chieftain China Chinese command Commissioners Court death defeat despatched difficulty districts dynasty edict Emperor Empire Empress enemy English envoys Faithful Prince father favour fleet followed force foreign forts frontier Galdan garrison Gordon hands Heaven honour Hungchang Imperial Imperialists Japanese Jehol Jesuits K'anghsi Koxinga Kublai Kunshan Li's Lord Elgin Lord Macartney Manchu mandarins marched Meanwhile ment Michael Seymour Ming Dynasty Minister mission missionaries Mongol Mongolia murdered Nanking native negotiations neighbourhood Ningyuan occasion officials once palace Parkes peace Peiho Peking port position possession present Prince Kung prisoners province ranks rebellion rebels received recognised reign returned river sent Shanghai soldiers Soochow sovereign succeeded success Szech'uan T'aip'ing Taku Taku forts Taokwang thousand throne Tientsin tion took trade treaty troops Tsungli Yamen Tungchow Viceroy victory walls Wang Yamen Yunnan
Pāgina 458 - THE CRUSADES. TS Archer and CL Kingsford. VEDIC INDIA. ZA Ragozin. BOHEMIA. CE Maurice. CANADA. JG Bourinot. THE BALKAN STATES. William Miller. BRITISH RULE IN INDIA. R. W. Frazer. MODERN FRANCE. Andre
Pāgina 457 - ... episodes are presented for the reader in their philosophical relation to each other as well as to universal history. It is the plan of the writers of the different .volumes to enter into the real life of the peoples, and to bring them before the reader as they actually lived, labored, and struggled — as they studied and wrote, and as they amused themselves. In carrying out this plan, the myths, with which the history of all lands begins, will not be overlooked, though these will be carefully...
Pāgina 118 - The lovely Thais by his side, Sat like a blooming eastern bride, In flower of youth and beauty's pride. — Happy, happy...
Pāgina 460 - Louis XIV., and the Zenith of the French Monarchy. By ARTHUR HASSALL, MA, Senior Student of Christ Church College, Oxford. Charles XII., and the Collapse of the Swedish Empire, 1682-1719. By R. NISBET BAIN. Lorenzo de' Medici, and Florence in the 1 5th Century.
Pāgina 212 - The merchants of Great Britain wish to trade with all China on principles of mutual benefit; they will never relax in their exertions till they gain a point of equal importance to both countries, and the viceroy will find it as easy to stop the current of the Canton river, as to carry into effect the insane determinations of the hong.
Pāgina 460 - Nelson, and the Naval Supremacy of England. By W. CLARK RUSSELL, author of " The Wreck of the Grosvenor,
Pāgina 362 - ... sectaries drank up the blood, greedily tore asunder the quivering members, and pledged themselves to eternal secrecy by a mutual consciousness of guilt. It was as confidently affirmed that this inhuman sacrifice was succeeded by a suitable entertainment, in which intemperance served as a...
Pāgina 357 - The Christian religion, as professed by Protestants or Roman Catholics, inculcates the practice of virtue, and teaches man to do as he would be done by. Persons teaching it or professing it, therefore, shall alike be entitled to the protection of the Chinese authorities, nor shall any such, peaceably pursuing their calling, and not offending against the laws, be persecuted or interfered with.
Pāgina 362 - that a new-born infant, entirely covered over with flour, was presented, like some mystic symbol of initiation, to the knife of the proselyte, who unknowingly inflicted many a secret and mortal wound on the innocent victim of his error ; that as soon as the cruel deed was perpetrated, the sectaries drank up the blood, greedily tore asunder the quivering members, and pledged themselves to eternal secrecy, by a mutual consciousness of guilt.
Pāgina 31 - He makes them take of the bark of a certain tree, in fact of the Mulberry Tree, the leaves of which are the food of the silkworms, — these trees being so numerous that whole districts are full of them. What they take is a certain fine white bast or skin which lies between the wood of the tree and the thick outer bark, and this they make into something resembling sheets of paper, but black.