By Herbert Cushing Tolman
Identify: historical Persian Lexicon and the Texts of the Achaemenidan Inscriptions Transliterated and Translated With specific connection with Their fresh re-assessment, through Herbert Cushing Tolman writer: big apple, Cincinnati [etc.] American publication corporation booklet date: 1908 matters: outdated Persian language outdated Persian inscriptions Notes: this is often an OCR reprint. there's typos or lacking textual content. There are not any illustrations or indexes. for those who purchase the overall Books version of this booklet you get unfastened trial entry to Million-Books.com the place you could choose from greater than one million books at no cost. it's also possible to preview the booklet there.
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Years later, when he came under pressure from a group of MPs demanding an inquiry into the invasion, Hobhouse gave evidence before the House of Commons. He stood up and proclaimed himself responsible for the war, meaning he had personally incited the Government at home and in India to march an army into Afghanistan to depose Dost Mohammed. The reason given by the president of the Board of Control was ‘the inveterate hostility’ of Dost Mohammed to the British. This was simply not true. What had transpired in the run-up to Lord Auckland’s manifesto was this: Burnes’s reports were edited and effectively falsified, deleting references to the emir’s desire for VICTORIA’S FIRST WAR 33 friendship with Britain.
He also had as his charge the exiled Shuja, on whose behalf Wade was lobbying hard to have reinstated on the throne of Kabul by any means possible. Dost Mohammed had a great deal of personal sympathy for Burnes, though he was slightly put off by the paucity of gifts – a pistol and a telescope, along with an assortment of pins and needles for the ladies of the zenana – brought to him by the envoy of the all-powerful British Government. This was a far cry from the array of finery Elphinstone had bestowed on Shuja.
31 The emir was greatly perturbed by Burnes’s request to quit Kabul. He assembled all his advisers for a stormy discussion that lasted well past midnight. Dost Mohammed was desperate to rebuild his bridges with the British, who he believed still represented his best hope in the face of Russo-Persian aggression. What he never suspected was that the Government had already settled on a course of action that was to cost the emir his throne. Burnes sensed what was afoot and despite the emir’s ‘many expressions of regret’ (and Burnes’s lingering affection for Dost Mohammed), he told his host he was determined to abandon Kabul.
Ancient Persian lexicon and texts by Herbert Cushing Tolman