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THE DAYS OF CALOMARDE 18231833
pression of the Apostolic Party 77 Financial position 79 Prospect
Parliament 97 Military rivalry and disorder 99 Tomás Zumalacárregui
Espoz y Mina 107 Valdés avd Espartero defeated 109 Death
123 Murders on both sides 125 Change in Carlist tactics
Peace with Morocco 273 Carlist attempt put down 275 Santo
air 285 Narvaez in power War with Peru and Chile 287 Clerical
Revolutionary attempts of Prim 293 Narvaez substituted for ODonnell
Constituent Cortes 313 Question of the monarchy 315 Candidates
The Carlist princes 325 Don Carlos Maria and the Carlists 327
Liberal victory in the Cortes 33 3 Abdication of Amadeo
marches south 139 Retreat of Don Carlos 141 Conservative reaction
Narvaez 147 Fall of Narvaer 149 Divisions among the Carlisis lal
Interview of Espartero and the Regent 161 Espartero quarrels with
of the Regent 173 A plot to seize the Queen 175 Abolition of
Gonzalez Bravo in power 197 Narvaez in power Fiscal reform 199
Narvaez 213 Carlist rising suppressed 215 Spain and Italy A palace
239 The Constitution of 1855 241 Law for sale of Church lands 243
Resignation of Espartero 249 ODonnell seizes power
Narvaez ministry 259 Resignation of Narvaez
267 Foreign and Colonial policy 269 Spain and Morocco 271
South 345 Castelar as President 347 Cartagena and the Carlists
retires Attitude of Castelar 363 The Coalition Government 365
Government failing 371 Battle of Abárzuza 373 Advance and retreat
of the Carlist cause 395 Policy of Cánovas 397 Cuba and the United
The Church Economical evils 419 Cánovas retires Sagasta
Republican movements France and Germany 427 Cánovas again
THE REGENCY OF QUEEN CRISTINA 18831898
+39 Good government of the Queen 441 Financial improvement
Character and work of Cánovas 461 Recall of Weyler War imminent
Otras ediciones - Ver todo
accepted already arms army attempt authority became brought Cabinet called Cánovas capital Carlists carried Catalonia cause Church civil claim command Conservative Constitution Cortes Council Court danger death Don Carlos election enemy Espartero failed Ferdinand followed force foreign France French friends further given Government hand held hope House influence interest Isabel Italy junta King leaders less Liberal liberty Madrid majority March Martinez military Minister ministry moderate months Narvaez necessary O'Donnell officers once opinion Opposition Parliament party passed persons political position President Progressives promised proposed provinces Queen question Radicals received reform refused Regent represented Republic Republicans resigned Restoration result revolution royal Royalist Sagasta Senate sent Serrano showed soon sought Spain Spanish success taken throne took troops views vote whilst whole
Página vi - The roots of the present lie deep in the past" ; and the real significance of contemporary events cannot be grasped unless the historical causes which have led to them are known. The plan adopted makes it possible to treat the history of the last four centuries in considerable detail, and to embody the most important results of modern research. It is hoped therefore that the...
Página vi - Napoleon I, the connection of events will thus be better understood and the continuity of historical development more clearly displayed. The series is intended for the use of all persons anxious to understand the nature of existing political conditions. " The roots of the present lie deep in the past " ; and the real significance of contemporary events cannot be grasped unless the historical causes which have led to them are known. The plan adopted makes it possible to treat the history of the last...
Página vi - The aim of this series is to sketch the history of Modern Europe, with that of its chief colonies and conquests, from about the end of the fifteenth century down to the present time. In one or two cases the story commences at an earlier date : in the case of the colonies it generally begins later. The histories of the different countries are described, as a rule, separately ; for it is believed that, except in epochs like that of the French Revolution and Napoleon I, the connection of events will...
Página vi - The histories of the different countries are described, as a rule, separately, .for it is believed that, except in epochs like that of the French Revolution and Napoleon I, the connection of events will thus be better understood and the continuity of historical development more clearly displayed. The series is intended for the use of all persons anxious to understand the nature of existing political conditions. ' The roots of the present lie deep in the past...
Página vi - It is hoped therefore that the series will be useful not only to beginners but to students who have already acquired some general knowledge of European History. For those who wish to carry their studies further, the bibliography appended to each volume will act as a guide to original sources of information and works more detailed and authoritative. Considerable attention is paid to political geography, and each volume is furnished with such maps and plans as may be requisite for the illustration...