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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on The immediate object to be kept in view is to inspire the States of Europe as long....
" The immediate object to be kept in view is to inspire the States of Europe as long as we can with a sense of the dangers which they have surmounted by their union, of the hazards they will incur by a relaxation of vigilance, to make them feel that the... "
Memoirs and Correspondence of Viscount Castlereagh, Second Marquess of ... - Page 101
by Robert Stewart Castlereagh (Viscount) - 1853
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Lives of Lord Castlereagh and Sir Charles Stewart, the Second and Third ...

Sir Archibald Alison - Great Britain - 1861
...of any combinations of Courts to keep others in check. The necessity for such a system of connection may recur, but this necessity should be no longer...is justly appreciated by the Allied Cabinets. The negotiations at Paris were terminated with the utmost cordiality—whateverdifferences of opinion had...
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Lives of Lord Castlereagh and Sir Charles Stewart, the second and third ...

Sir Archibald Alison - History - 1861
...sense of the dangers which they have surmounted by their union, of the hazards they will incur by n relaxation of vigilance, to make them feel that the...is justly appreciated by the Allied Cabinets. The negotiations at Paris were terminated with the utmost cordiality — whateverdifferences of opinion...
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Lives of Lord Castlereagh and Sir Charles Stewart, the Second and ..., Volume 3

Sir Archibald Alison - Great Britain - 1861
...perfect security against the revolutionary embers more or less existing in every State of Kurope ; and that their true wisdom is to keep down the petty...is justly appreciated by the Allied Cabinets. The negotiations at Paris were terminated with the utmost cordiality — whateverdiflerences of opinion...
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The Society of Free States

Dwight Whitney Morrow - Electronic books - 1919 - 223 pages
...thus; The necessity for such a system of connexion may recur, but this necessity should no longer be problematical when it is acted upon. The immediate...in support of the established principles of social order.12 And in writing of these periodic congresses to Lord Liverpool (then Prime Minister) from Aix-la-Chapelle...
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International Regimes

Stephen D. Krasner - Political Science - 1983 - 372 pages
...all. Even Castlereagh argued that an important object of British diplomacy was to make other statesmen "feel that the existing concert is their only perfect...in support of the established principles of social order."16 Each state, then, had a stake in seeing that none underwent a revolution; as a result the...
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Peace and War: Armed Conflicts and International Order, 1648-1989

Kalevi J. Holsti, Kalevi Jaakko Holsti - Political Science - 1991 - 379 pages
...inspire the States of Europe . . . with a sense of the dangers they have surmounted by their union, ... to make them feel that the existing Concert is their...support of the established principles of social order. (Schenk, 1947:120) While he saw France as the source of the problem, he was convinced that revolutions...
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War and Social Change in Modern Europe: The Great Transformation Revisited

Sandra Halperin - History - 2004 - 510 pages
...existing in every state of Europe . . . true wisdom is to keep down the petty contentions of ord1nary times, and to stand together in support of the established principles of social order."11 As Eric Hobsbawm notes: "it was evident to all intelligent statesmen that no major European...
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The Ideological Origins of Great Power Politics, 1789-1989

Mark L. Haas, Mark L.. Haas - Political Science - 2005 - 232 pages
...after Napoleon's defeat: "The immediate object to be kept in view is ... to make [the great powers) feel that the existing concert is their only perfect...support of the established principles of social order" (in Schenk, Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars, 120). [91] Tories' belief that supporting monarchical...
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the cambridge history of british foreign policy 1783-1919

A.W. Ward, G.P. Gooch - 1922
...they have surmounted by their union, of the hazards they will incur by a relaxation of vigilance,... and that their true wisdom is to keep down the petty...in support of the established principles of social order1." The substance of this letter was embodied by Castlereagh in a Circular, dated January 1st,...
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