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Image from page 129 of "The strangling of Persia; a story of the European diplomacy and oriental intrigue that resulted in the denationalization of twelve million Mohammedans, a personal narrative" (1912) : 無料・フリー素材/写真

Image from page 129 of "The strangling of Persia; a story of the European diplomacy and oriental intrigue that resulted in the denationalization of twelve million Mohammedans, a personal narrative" (1912) / Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 129 of "The strangling of Persia; a story of the European diplomacy and oriental intrigue that resulted in the denationalization of twelve million Mohammedans, a personal narrative" (1912)

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説明Identifier: stranglingofpers00shusTitle: The strangling of Persia; a story of the European diplomacy and oriental intrigue that resulted in the denationalization of twelve million Mohammedans, a personal narrativeYear: 1912 (1910s)Authors: Shuster, W. Morgan (William Morgan), 1877-1960Subjects: Eastern question (Central Asia)Publisher: New York, The Century Co.Contributing Library: The Library of CongressDigitizing Sponsor: Sloan FoundationView Book Page: Book ViewerAbout This Book: Catalog EntryView All Images: All Images From BookClick here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.Text Appearing Before Image:a and cigarettes served, and we sat down toawait His Excellencys arrival. The evening was a very clear and beautiful one, and fromthe roof we could look out over the walls of the city towardsthe snow-covered mountains some twelve miles away. Nestlingin their lower folds and at their feet were the summer quartersof the different Legations, — Zargundeh, Gulhak and Tedj rich,and the villages and summer palaces belonging to the grandeesof Teheran. Of a sudden there were hoarse commands, the groundingof arms, much salaaming by the double row of servantsstanding in front of the house, — a quick, nervous step onthe stairs, and the great Sipahdar had arrived. A casual military salute, an air of great preoccupation, andhe was seated. Before we could begin any conversation a ven-erable priest of Islam presented himself, and approaching theSipahdar appeared to ask some favor. As he lingered a mo-ment, the Prime Minister called a near-by officer, gave hima sharp order, and the priest retired.Text Appearing After Image:4^02CO ■° 8 ^ « -a# 3; 3 csfaw •SI? II KEOKGANIZATION 59 The solemn-visaged Minister of Finance shook his headslowly, and spoke to me in French: You see, Mons. Shuster, what a dominating man His Ex-cellency is, and how great is his power. Did you notice that herefused the supplication of a mullah and that the prisonerin whose behalf the appeal was made is to be hanged to-morrowmorning ? Once free to devote a few moments of his valuable time tous, the Sipahdar referred lightly to the financial needs of theWar Department. Speaking in Persian (for he knew verylittle French), he had the Minister of Finance interpret to meand explain the dangerous crisis which confronted us. If thepoul. [money] is not forthcoming, declared the Premier, even our own-lives will not be safe! This was the first, but not the last time that I was able todistinguish the ever-recurring word poul in conversations inPersian. I made bold to describe to His Excellency the same dan-geroNote About ImagesPlease note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
撮影日1912-01-01 00:00:00
撮影者Internet Archive Book Images
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