She tugged again and one of the dogs moved closer, baring his teeth.
In a single motion, she tugged open her robe and nightgown, baring both breasts, pressing Claire to her right side.
Baring-Gould, which was severely criticized by Hawker's friend, W.
Baring-Gould, Curious Myths of the Middle Ages (1868).
A list of its birds, with some notes, bibliographical and biological, has been given as an Appendix to Baring-Gould's Iceland, its Scenes and Sagas (8vo, 1862); and Shepherd's North-west Peninsula of Iceland (8vo, 1867) recounts a somewhat profitless expedition made thither expressly for ornithological objects.
C. Baring (1884).
It was not until his report on the financial results of 1888 that Sir Evelyn Baring (afterwards Lord Cromer) was able to inform the British government that the situation was such that it would take a series of untoward events seriously to endanger the stability of Egyptian finance and the solvency of the Egyptian government.
Then came (May 1878) a commission of inquiry of which the principal members were Sir Rivers Wilson, Major Evelyn Baring (afterwards Lord Cromer) and MM.
After a short period of inaction, when it seemed as if the change might be for the worse, England and France summoned up courage to look the situation boldly in the face, and, in November 1879, re-established the Dual Control in the persons of Major Baring and M.
Without that support Sir Evelyn Baring could have done little or nothing; with it he did perhaps more than any other single man could have done.
The Egyptian government wished to make a new attempt to recover the lost province, and the idea was certainly very popular among the governing class, but Sir Evelyn Baring vetoed the project on the ground that Egypt had neither soldiers nor money to carry it out.
With the internal difficulties Sir Evelyn Baring had been struggling bravely ever since his appointment, trying to evolve out of the ever-changing policy and contradictory Internal orders of the British government some sort of coherent ~ line of action, and to raise the administration to a higher standard.
Writing (January 1884) to Sir Evelyn Baring, he said:
The steadily increasing prosperity of the country during the years 1886 and 1887 removed the danger of national bankruptcy and international interference, and induced Sir Evelyn Baring to widen the area of administrative reforms. In the provinces the local administration and the methods of dispensing justice were still scandalously unsatisfactory, and this was the field to which the British representative next directed his efforts.
With this compromise the friction between the khedive and Sir Evelyn Baring, who had now become Lord Cromer, did not end.
Baring (Lord Cromer), who had succeeded Sir E.
Baring forcibly argued against British intervention in the affairs of the Sudan, and on the 13th of December Lord Granville telegraphed that Her Majestys government recommend the ministers of khedive to come to an early decision to abandon all territory south of Assuan, or, at least, of Wadi Haifa.
On the 4th of January 1884 SirE; Baring was directed to insist upon the policy of evacuation, and on the 18th General Gordon left London to assist in its execution.
Baring, who, realizing soon afterwards the gravity of the situation, telegraphed on the 16th of March: It has now become of the utmost importance not only to open the road between Suakin and Berber, but to come to terms with the tribes between Berber and Khartum.
Baring and the British officers in Egypt were convinced that force would have to be employed, and the growing danger of General Gordon, with the Relief cxgrave national responsibility involved, began to be peeit;on:
Baring-Gould, Curious Myths of the Middle Ages, ch.
Baring-Gould, Curious Myths of the Middle Ages; Fr.
Baring-Gould, Popular Myths of the Middle Ages; A.
He now understood that the only policy possible for an Egyptian statesman was to work in harmony with the British agent (Sir Evelyn Baring - afterwards Lord Cromer).
Baring, the chancellor of the exchequer, endeavoured to terminate this deficiency by a general increase of taxation, but this device proved a disastrous fai]ure.
Baring-Gould, Iceland, its Scenes and Sagas (London, 1863); Sir R.
Sir Evelyn Baring (Lord Cromer) was, however, at first opposed to Gordon's appointment.
At Cairo he received further instructions from Sir Evelyn Baring, and was appointed by the khedive as governor-general, with executive powers.
Gordon telegraphed to Sir Evelyn Baring urging that the road from Suakin to Berber should be opened by a small force.
But this request, though strongly supported by Baring and the British military authorities in Cairo, was refused by the government in London.
This new method Baring tried to discover in altering the differential duties on timber and sugar, and substituting a fixed duty of 8s.
This combination of interests proved too strong for Baring and his proposal was rejected.
Baring-Gould's Lives of the Saints.
In January 1892 the khedive Tewfik, who had always maintained cordial relations with Sir Evelyn Baring, died suddenly, and was succeeded by his son, Abbas Hilmi, a young b man without political experience, who failed at first to understand the peculiar situation in which a khedive ruling under British protection is necessarily placed.
1 Besides this, his work included the reconstruction of the military frontier of the Netherlands, and the conduct of the financial negotiations with Messrs Baring, by which the French government was able to pay off the indemnities due from it, and thus render it possible for the powers to reduce the period of armed occupation from five years to three.
The conduct of the final arrangements with Messrs Baring and Hope, which made a definitive financial settlement between France and the allies possible, was left entirely to him.
Baring Gould, The Tragedy of the Caesars (3rd ed., 1892); H.
Thomas George Baring Northbrook >>
Freehold land may be enfranchised by a conveyance of the seignory to the freehold tenant, but it does not extinguish the tenant's right of common (Baring v.
Through the rapid depreciation of Argentine credit, the great firm of Baring Brothers, the financial agents of the government in London, became so heavily involved that they were forced into liquidation, November 1890.
Old Karay had turned his head and was angrily searching for fleas, baring his yellow teeth and snapping at his hind legs.