References in periodicals archive ?
Due to the commercialisation of society and the rise of parliament and its control over the king, Britain was much more suited to further economic development that such absolute monarchies as Russia and Austro-Hungary.
The list of ships launched from Armstrong's Elswick shipyard alone conveys the global market place Lord Armstrong moved in, with customers coming from Austro-Hungary, China, Spain Italy, Australia , Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Portugal, Norway, the United States, Russia and Japan.
Whether in 1881, Serbia signed a treaty with Austria-Hungary, and in 1882, Italy became an ally, turning Dual Alliance in Triple Alliance, Austro-Hungary needed a certainty on the border of south and south-east, and it was provided by a treaty with Romania.
Austro-Hungary, an empire of 52 million people, gave a 48-hour ultimatum to a nation of five million.
With europe bound by a series of alliances and treaties, Austro-Hungary going to war provoked first the russians, then the Germans and the french into mobilising troops, provoking an inevitable continental conflict.
It well describes how this community would form the nexus of the Imperial Russian Air Force that would face the combined forces of Germany, Austro-Hungary, and the Ottoman Empire in the Great War from 1914-1917.
The series will recreate the experiences of the war, through eye witness accounts from Wales, England, Germany, France, Austro-Hungary and Russia.
Lined up on the battlefield are the central powers of Germany and Austro-Hungary, and facing them the British, the French and the Russians.
Just the year before, he got a position with the Empress of Austria's Hunt at Budapest (Buda-Pesth) in Austro-Hungary as First Whipper-In.
All were reputedly shot by Franz Ferdinand (the Archduke of Austro-Hungary whose assassination sparked the First World War, not the UK band of the same name).
He did not succeed his father Karl I as the Emperor of Austro-Hungary, as the empire fell apart at the end of World War I in 1919.
As Arendt pointed out in her classic study The Origins of Totalitarianism, the inability of these ruling elites in France, Germany, Austro-Hungary, and the Slavic states to retain their legitimacy in the face of waves of nationalist convulsions ignited by "the people"--the opening chapter being the uprisings of 1848--led to the collapse of the post-Napoleonic European order that had been negotiated in the Congress of Vienna.