AVAM VE LORDLAR KAMARASINDA TÜRKİYE İLE İLGİLİ MÜZAKERELER 1833-1842_HASİP SAYGILI_2013_206

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<ul><li><p>7/29/2019 AVAM VE LORDLAR KAMARASINDA TRKYE LE LGL MZAKERELER 1833-1842_HASP SAYGILI_2013_206</p><p> 1/206</p><p>Avam ve Lordlar Kamarasnda</p><p>Trkiye ile ilgili Mzakereler</p><p>(1833-1842)</p><p>Kaynak: http://hansard.millbanksystems.com</p><p>Haz. Hasip Saygl</p><p>2013 - stanbul</p></li><li><p>7/29/2019 AVAM VE LORDLAR KAMARASINDA TRKYE LE LGL MZAKERELER 1833-1842_HASP SAYGILI_2013_206</p><p> 2/206</p><p>2</p><p>indekiler(linklendirilmitir)</p><p>RUSSIANS AT CONSTANTNOPLE. HC Deb 22 April 1833 ..................................................................3</p><p>RUSSIA AND TURKEY. HC Deb 11 July 1833 ......................................................................................4</p><p>RUSSIAN AND TURKSH TREATIES. HC Deb 17 March 1834 ............................................................ 12</p><p>RUSSIAN POLICY. HC Deb 19 February 1836 .................................................................................. 35</p><p>RUSSIA. HC Deb 14 December 1837 .............................................................................................. 65</p><p>RUSSIA. HC Deb 23 February 1838 ................................................................................................ 76</p><p>ADDRESSANSWER TO THE SPEECH. HC Deb 05 February 1839 ................................................... 78</p><p>TREATY WITH TURKEY. HL Deb 11 February 1839 ........................................................................ 132</p><p>CAPTURE OF ADEN. HL Deb 11 March 1839................................................................................. 133</p><p>THE SULTAN AND MEHEMET ALI. HL Deb 12 March 1839 ........................................................... 134</p><p>RUSSIA AND TURKEY. HC Deb 27 March 1839 ............................................................................. 136</p><p>TURKEY AND EGYPT. HL Deb 25 April 1839 .................................................................................. 138</p><p>TURKEY AND EGYPT. HC Deb 28 May 1839 .................................................................................. 139</p><p>THE EAST. HC Deb 09 July 1839 ................................................................................................... 140</p><p>TURKEY AND EGYPT. HC Deb 22 August 1839 .............................................................................. 141</p><p>COMMERCE WITH TURKEY. HC Deb 25 February 1840 ................................................................ 142</p><p>TURKEY AND EGYPT. HC Deb 27 March 1840 ............................................................................... 144</p><p>TURKEY AND EGYPT. HC Deb 04 May 1840 .................................................................................. 166</p><p>TURKEY AND EGYPT. HC Deb 01 June 1840 .................................................................................. 167</p><p>FOREIGN COMMERCAL POLICY. HC Deb 22 July 1840 ................................................................. 172</p><p>FRANCE AND EGYPT. HC Deb 06 August 1840 .............................................................................. 184</p><p>TURKEY, SYRIA, AND EGYPT. HC Deb 19 February 1841 ............................................................... 191</p><p>CHRISTIANS IN SYRIA. HC Deb 12 March 1841 ............................................................................. 192TURKEY AND EGYPT. HC Deb 12 March 1841 ............................................................................... 194</p><p>SYRIA. HC Deb 06 April 1841 ....................................................................................................... 197</p><p>THE SYRIAN WAR. HC Deb 26 August 1841 .................................................................................. 198</p><p>SYRIA. HC Deb 20 September 1841.............................................................................................. 199</p><p>TURKSHCOMMERCAL TREATY. HC Deb 11 February 1842 ......................................................... 204</p><p>SYRIA. HC Deb 11 February 1842 ................................................................................................. 205</p></li><li><p>7/29/2019 AVAM VE LORDLAR KAMARASINDA TRKYE LE LGL MZAKERELER 1833-1842_HASP SAYGILI_2013_206</p><p> 3/206</p><p>3</p><p>http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-Constantinople</p><p>RUSSIANS AT CONSTANTNOPLE. HC Deb 22 April 1833</p><p>vol 17 cc383-4383</p><p>Mr. Thomas Attwood</p><p>wished to ask a question relative to our foreign policy. It was well known, that for several</p><p>years past Russia had coveted the possession of Constantinople. The public had heard a greatnumber of alarming rumours during the last week which gave them reason to believe that</p><p>Constantinople was already in the possession of the Russians. He wished 384 to have the</p><p>happiness, therefore, to hear that steps had been taken by the Government to prevent a result</p><p>which would be disastrous to the best interests of Europe, and inconsistent with the honour of</p><p>England.</p><p>Lord Althorp</p><p>said, he knew nothing of Constantinople being in the possession of the Russians, and thenegotiations on the subject alluded to were not in such a state that he could say anything on</p><p>the subject. Indeed, it would be highly improper in him were he to take any means ofgratifying the hon. Member.</p>http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#column_383http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_6http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_6http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_6http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#column_384http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#column_384http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_7http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_7http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_7http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_7http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_7http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#column_384http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_6http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#S3V0017P0_18330422_HOC_6http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/apr/22/russians-at-constantinople#column_383</li><li><p>7/29/2019 AVAM VE LORDLAR KAMARASINDA TRKYE LE LGL MZAKERELER 1833-1842_HASP SAYGILI_2013_206</p><p> 4/206</p><p>4</p><p>http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-Turkey</p><p>RUSSIA AND TURKEY. HC Deb 11 July 1833vol 19 cc570-83570</p><p>Mr. Henry L. Bulwer,</p><p>on being called on by the Speaker, said, that before he proceeded with the Motion of which he</p><p>had given notice, he wished to ask whether any Government existed?*</p><p>Lord Althorp</p><p>who had just entered the House and taken his seat, replied, "Here we are."</p><p>Mr. Henry L. Bulwer</p><p>said, it did not follow because they were there, that they constituted a Government; but, as hepresumed, from the noble Lord's answer, that he must consider them as yet in power, he</p><p>would proceed with the Motion which he rose to bring forward. He begged in the firstinstance, to assure the noble Lord, that he made his Motion without any hostility to the</p><p>Government, since he had never heard one word from the noble Lord in the House which didnot do honour to his situation, and because from every opportunity he had had of knowing</p><p>what the noble Lord had done out of the House, he believed, the conduct of the noble Lord to</p><p>have been all that could be desired. But whatever confidence he had in Government, he</p><p>thought that when such great events took place as those which threatened a complete change</p><p>of the political relations of Europe, it could not, be supposed that this country viewed them</p><p>with indifference, nor that the House was not anxious to be acquainted with the policy of the *In consequence of the Ministers having been defeated in the House of Lords on the Local</p><p>Courts' Bill, various rumours had prevailed during the week of changes in the Administration.Hence Mr. Bulwer's question.571 Government directing its affairs. What he had to say, he</p><p>should say in a very few words. In the first place, he did not consider that it was the intentionof Russia to take present possession ofTurkey. The destinies of nations were not changed by</p><p>a coup de main. He looked upon its conduct merely as a proof and a developement of its</p><p>plans, and not as their completion. By the Treaty of Adrianople, Russia with the same</p><p>consummate policy which had ever directed her affairs, showed a generous abnegation of</p><p>territorial acquisition in Turkey, in order that she might more widely and safely extend her</p><p>moral power over that country. She made her agents, however, independent of the Turkish</p><p>authorities, and even assumed the right of naming for a time the Turkish authorities</p><p>themselves. The Sublime Porte was degraded in the eyes of its subjects, and the prestigewhich formerly hung around it was gone. This was all that Russia wanted. A government that</p><p>depreciates itself cannot stand by itself, and its territories must soon become the province ofanother. The disgrace of the Porte naturally occasioned a variety of insurrections among its</p><p>subjects; Mehemet Ali, of those subjects, was at first the most powerful, and afterwards the</p><p>most formidable, and on the part of France was his revolt stimulated, as it was said by some</p><p>of no contemptible nature. His army, at first forced to retreat, vanquished the brave but</p><p>imprudent Hussein Pacha. The fate of the Sultan and of his capital depended on a battle which</p><p>his general was likely to lose; and Russia offered herself at once as his protector and</p><p>supporter, and was accepted. Admiral Roussin arrived at Constantinople, and engaged for theretreat of the Pacha on certain terms, which included the refusal of Russian assistance. To this</p>http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#column_570http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_23http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_23http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_23http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_24http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_24http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_24http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_25http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_25http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_25http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/bills/local-courts-bill-1http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/bills/local-courts-bill-1http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/bills/local-courts-bill-1http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#column_571http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#column_571http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#column_571http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#column_571http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/bills/local-courts-bill-1http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/bills/local-courts-bill-1http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/bills/local-courts-bill-1http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_25http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_25http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_24http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_24http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_23http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#S3V0019P0_18330711_HOC_23http://hansard.millbanksystems.com/commons/1833/jul/11/russia-and-turkey#column_570</li><li><p>7/29/2019 AVAM VE LORDLAR KAMARASINDA TRKYE LE LGL MZAKERELER 1833-1842_HASP SAYGILI_2013_206</p><p> 5/206</p><p>5</p><p>Russia refused her consent" you have asked for me, and you shall have me," she says; her</p><p>troops marched accordingly on Constantinople. It was impossible not to admire the talent of a</p><p>cabinet which actually compelled the Power it was determined to destroy, to receive it to its</p><p>bosom as its best and its dearest friend. But he begged the House to observe, that in all these</p><p>transactions of France on one side, and Russia on the other, we appeared as cyphers, and as</p><p>far as the public knew anything, the whole fate of the East was about to be changed withoutour572knowing more of the matter than if we had been some petty German principality. But</p><p>Russia excused herself, he understood, in this manner, and here it was that the House required</p><p>a satisfactory explanation from the noble Lord. It was said, that some time previous to the</p><p>Russian expedition, or consent of assistance, she informed us, and the Porte specially</p><p>informed us, that events were taking place in Asia which would oblige the Porte to have</p><p>recourse to foreign interference, and that we were asked by both parties to put a stop to</p><p>Mehemet's progress, which a note from usa mere note from uswould have been able to</p><p>do. That this note we delayed writing, and that thus Russia was forced to take the part she</p><p>took. He mentioned this, in order that the noble Lord might explain the fact, or that the papers</p><p>might be produced which would afford the explanation. The affair ended by Mehemet</p><p>accepting the conditions the public were acquainted with, and the Russians, he presumed,were to withdraw from Constantinople, as the noble Lord said, or he would not otherwise</p><p>surely have struck so strong upon the string of non-interference. Russia was to retire from</p><p>Turkey; but what of that? If Russia retreated home, the mischief was done. Her moral</p><p>ascendancy over Turkey was increasedit was for the increase of this moral ascendancy that</p><p>she marched into Turkey. She meant, and wanted at this moment nothing more. Since 1776,</p><p>Russia had extended herself over two-thirds of the coast of the Black Sea. Of the eleven</p><p>millions of inhabitants in Turkey, three millions of Greeks and Armenians were attached to</p><p>her yoke. By her commercial relations with different parts of the Continent, she had</p><p>endeavoured to connect their interests with her, and by her power and magnificence, whichwith an oriental people had great sway, she had also endeavoured to obtain a strong hold over</p><p>their imagination. Working wit...</p></li></ul>