ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
administration amount Arabic authority Barrage Britain British Government British influence British officers Cairo Caisse Canals character civilized cloth condition Convention Convention of London Corvee Crown 8vo cultivation Debt Demy 8vo difficulty doubt duty Edition effect Egyptian army Egyptian Finance Egyptian Government England English Englishmen European existing expenditure fact flood foreign France French hand Henry Drummond Wolff Illustrations important improvement increase interest internal irrigation Ismail Ismail Pasha judges justice Khedive land Law of Liquidation less Lloyd Lord Dufferin matter ment million Minister Ministry Mixed Tribunals Moreover Mudirs nations Native Courts necessary never Nile Valley Nubar Pasha object once political position possible Powers present principle progress question reduced reform result revenue Riaz Pasha river Sir Evelyn Baring Suakin success Sudan taxation things thousand tion Turkey Turkish Upper Egypt Wadi Wadi Halfa whole
الصفحة 453 - Hudson — THE HARVARD EDITION OF SHAKESPEARE'S COMPLETE "WORKS. A fine Library Edition. By HENRY N. HUDSON, LL.D., Author of 'The Life, Art, and Characters of Shakespeare.
الصفحة 31 - that in important questions, where the administration and safety of Egypt are at stake, it is indispensable that her Majesty's Government should, so long as the provisional occupation of the country by English troops continues, be assured that the advice which, after full consideration of the views of the Egyptian Government, they may feel it their duty to tender to the Khedive, should be followed.
الصفحة 453 - WHAT IS POETRY ?' An Answer to the Question, ' What is Poetry ?' including Remarks on Versification. By LEIGH HUNT. Edited, with notes, by Professor AS COOK. Crown 8vo., cloth, 2s. 6d.
الصفحة 401 - is not exercised to impose an uncongenial foreign system upon a reluctant people. It is a force making for the triumph of the simplest ideas of honesty, humanity, and justice, to the value of which Egyptians are just as much alive as any one else.
الصفحة 31 - It should be made clear to the Egyptian Ministers and Governors of provinces, that the responsibility which for the time rests on England obliges Her Majesty's Government to insist on the adoption of the policy which they recommend, and that it will be necessary that those Ministers and Governors who do not follow this course should cease to hold their offices.
الصفحة 144 - ... stipulation should, whenever the evacuation had taken place, apply to English as much as to any other troops ; but it will be necessary to restrict this provision , as far as England is concerned, to periods of tranquillity. England, if she spontaneously and willingly evacuates the country, must retain a treaty-right of intervention if at any time either internal peace or external security should be seriously threatened. There is no danger that a privilege so costly in its character will be used...
الصفحة 144 - Egypt maintains its position, and no disorders arise to interfere with the administration of justice or the action of the executive power, it is highly desirable that no soldier belonging to any foreign nation should remain upon the soil of Egypt, except when it may be necessary to make use of the land-passage from one sea to another. Her Majesty's Government would willingly agree that such a stipulation should, whenever the evacuation had taken place, apply to English as much as to any other troops...
الصفحة 141 - Governments, who will consult as to the conclusion of a Convention regulating the withdrawal of the British troops from Egypt in a convenient period.
الصفحة 5 - ... finance, at agriculture, at the administration of justice, at the everyday life of the people, and their relations to their rulers, it is always the same tale of revival, of promise of a slowly developing forth in existence of such a thing as equity, of a nascent — if only just nascent — spirit of self-reliance and improvement. And this in the place of almost general ruin and depression, of a total distrust in the possibility of just government, and a rooted belief in administrative corruption...