From the Treaty of Paris to the Treaty of Berlin

  • René Albrecht-Carrié
Part of the Documentary History of Western Civilization book series (DHWC)


The Franco-Prussian War was a breakdown of the Concert of Europe which had failed to prevent its outbreak, had no part in its settlement, and no say in the final incorporation of Rome into the Italian state. But, as indicated before,1 it was otherwise in the case of Eastern affairs. The Near Eastern Question, as there have been a number of occasions to see, provided the most permanent ground for the concerted action of Europe. This situation was the result of the Powers’ persistent failure to agree on the consequences of the demise of the Sick Man, whom instead they collectively kept alive.


Religious Freedom Greek Population Iron Gate Religious Liberty Imperial Court 
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  1. 25.
    A. W. Ward and G. P. Gooch (eds.), The Cambridge History of British Foreign Policy (Cambridge, 1907), vol. II, ch. XIII.Google Scholar
  2. 19.
    Edward Herstlet, The Map of Europe by Treaty (London, 1875), vol. II, pp. 1380–91.Google Scholar
  3. 20.
    M. Gabriele (ed.), Il carteggio Antonelli-Sacconi (1858–1860) (2 vols., Rome, 1962).Google Scholar

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© René Albrecht-Carrié 1968

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  • René Albrecht-Carrié

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