Otras ediciones - Ver todas
advance Allies American ammunition April Army Corps artillery attack August Austria-Hungary Austrian Austro Austro-German Austro-Hungarian Army Baltic battalions batteries battle battleships bayonet beach bombardment Brest Litovsk Brigade British bullets Canadian captured cavalry centre command communiqué crossed Dardanelles defence district Division Dniester Dunajec east enemy enemy's fighting fire flank forces France front Fusiliers Galicia Gallipoli Gallipoli Peninsula German armies Gorlice Government heavy hills howitzers infantry Italian Italy Ivangorod Jaslo July land Lord Lord Kitchener Lwow machine guns Mackensen March marshes ment miles military Minister munitions Narev naval neutral night offensive officers operations Poland Pripet Marshes Przemysl railway line reached regiments retreat rifle river road round Russian Russian armies Russian troops Sedd-el-Bahr shells ships shrapnel side Sir Ian Hamilton soldiers Straits Stryj Tarnow tion town trenches Turkish Turks valley village Vilna Visloka Vistula Warsaw whole wounded yards Ypres Zlota Lipa
Página 171 - A CHANT OF HATE AGAINST ENGLAND Translated by Barbara Henderson French and Russian, they matter not, A blow for a blow and a shot for a shot; We love them not, we hate them not, We...
Página 286 - My own feeling is that if a foreign fleet, engaged in a war which France had not sought, and in which she had not been the aggressor, came down the English Channel and bombarded and battered the undefended coasts of France, we could not stand aside, and see this going on practically within sight of our eyes, with our arms folded, looking on dispassionately, doing nothing.
Página 171 - You will we hate with a lasting hate. We will never forego our hate, Hate by water and hate by land, Hate of the head and hate of the hand, Hate of the hammer and hate of the crown. Hate of seventy millions, choking down. We love as one, we hate as one, We have one foe, and one alone — ENGLAND...
Página 287 - I say to the Government that they may to-morrow withdraw every one of their troops from Ireland. I say that the coast of Ireland will be defended from foreign invasion by her armed sons, and for this purpose armed Nationalist Catholics in the South will be only too glad to join arms with the armed Protestant Ulstermen in the North.
Página 171 - He is known to you all, he is known to you all, He crouches behind the dark grey flood, Full of envy, of rage, of craft, of gall, Cut off by waves that are thicker than blood. Come, let us stand at the Judgment place, An oath to swear to, face to face, An oath of bronze no wind can shake, An oath for our sons and their sons to take. Come, hear the word, repeat the word, Throughout the Fatherland make it heard.
Página 286 - The French coasts are absolutely undefended. The French fleet is in the Mediterranean, and has for some years been concentrated there because of the feeling of confidence and friendship which has existed between the two countries. My own feeling is that if a foreign fleet, engaged in a war which France had not sought, and in which she had not been the aggressor, came down the English Channel and bombarded and battered the undefended coasts of France, we could not stand aside...
Página 286 - I am authorised to give an assurance that, if the German fleet comes into the Channel or through the North Sea to undertake hostile operations against French coasts or shipping, the British fleet will give all the protection in its power.
Página 286 - French coasts or shipping, the British fleet will give all the protection in its power. This assurance is of course subject to the policy of his Majesty's Government receiving the support of Parliament, and must not be taken as binding his Majesty's Government to take any action until the above contingency of action by the German fleet takes place.
Página 286 - We have an interest in the independence of Belgium which is wider than that which we may have in the literal operation of the guarantee. It is found in the answer to the question whether, under the circumstances of the case, this country, endowed as it is with influence and power, would quietly stand by and witness the perpetration of the direst crime that ever stained the pages of history, and thus become participators in the sin.
Página 286 - If, in a crisis like this, we run away from those obligations of honour and interest as regards the Belgian treaty, I doubt whether, whatever material force we might have at the end, it would be of very much value in face of the respect that we should have lost.