The Eastern Question After the Congress of Berlin

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

Abstract

The Powers had managed to agree at Berlin, thereby overcoming a dangerous crisis, but the implementation of their decisions called for continued collective action on their part, which had to take into account local Balkan conditions of dissatisfaction, unrest, and even a degree of violence. Some illustrations of the operation of the Concert, both in the limited sphere of implementing the decisions of Berlin and in the larger one of issues centering on Ottoman affairs are given in this topic.

Keywords

Europe Shipping Flare Assure Turkey 

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Notes

  1. 5.
    Edward Herstlet, The Map of Europe by Treaty (London, 1875), vol. IV, pp. 2967–68.Google Scholar
  2. 19.
    Alfred F. Pribram, The Secret Treaties of Austria-Hungary (Cambridge, Mass., 1920), vol. I, pp. 184–94.Google Scholar
  3. Charles de Freycinet, La Question d’Égypte (Paris, 1905).Google Scholar
  4. William L. Langer, European Alliances and Alignments (New York, 1931), ch. 8.Google Scholar
  5. 15.
    Eugene N. Anderson, The First Moroccan Crisis 1904–1906 (Chicago, 1930).Google Scholar
  6. J. Lepsius, A. Mendelssohn Bartholdy and H. Thimme (eds.), Die Grosse Politik der Europäischen Kabinette, 1871–1914 (40 vols., Berlin, 1922–1927)Google Scholar
  7. 16.
    Great Britain, Treaty Series, 1907, No. 4; also Parliamentary Papers, 1906, vol. 136.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© René Albrecht-Carrié 1968

Authors and Affiliations

  • René Albrecht-Carrié

There are no affiliations available

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