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Recollections of Mexico : the last ten months of Maximilian's Empire

Author: Samuel Basch; Fred D Ullman
Publisher: Wilmington, Del. : Scholarly Resources, 2001.
Series: Latin American silhouettes.
Edition/Format:   Print book : Biography : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
"The events described herein are intended to be a new public contribution to the history of the Mexican empire. I have seen and experienced these events during the most memorable months of my life." With these words, an unlikely individual began to pen a valuable historical memoir. What started as a volunteer mission to Mexico quickly thrust Samuel Basch, an obscure Austrian medical doctor, into the role of  Read more...
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Genre/Form: History
Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Basch, Samuel, 1837-1905.
Recollections of Mexico.
Wilmington, Del. : Scholarly Resources, 2001
(OCoLC)606651745
Named Person: Maximilian, Emperor of Mexico; Maximilian, Emperor of Mexico; Kaiser) Maximilian (Mexiko
Material Type: Biography
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Samuel Basch; Fred D Ullman
ISBN: 0842029621 9780842029629
OCLC Number: 45394341
Description: xxiv, 278 pages : illustrations, map ; 24 cm.
Contents: Dr. Basch becomes the Emperor's sole physician --
The Court resides in Chapultepec --
Maximilian's advisors, Father Fischer and State Councilor Herzfeld, begin to play a prominent role in the Mexican Empire --
The Court temporarily moves to Cuernavaca --
The assassination plot of Tlalpan --
The Court suddenly returns to Mexico City --
Maximilian convenes a Government Junta to meet with him --
The archconservative Cabinet --
Political parties, Mexican style --
Maximilian's poor relations with the French occupiers of the country --
Negative attitude of the United States toward the Empire --
The Emperor's speech at Mexico's Independence Day commemoration, September 16, 1866 --
The Junta deliberates and turns down the Emperor's project of a national Congress --
The new State Council and Lacunza, its President --
Maximilian has contracted malaria in Chapultepec and gets medical advice to stay in Mexico City --
Arrival of French General Castelnau with anxiously awaited news about the attitude of Napoleon III --
Maximilian tries to balance the Republican Laws of the Reform with the wishes of the Church --
The Emperor's speech to the Bishops, translated into Latin by Dr. Basch at the Emperor's request --
News from Europe: the Empress is in psychiatric care --
The Emperor decides to go to Europe, encouraged by Herzfeld --
The Conservatives are strongly opposed --
Princess Iturbide, aunt of the adopted heir, briefly appears --
Resignation of the Government and its reshuffling --
The Emperor's departure for Orizaba on the way out of the country --
The move to Orizaba --
The notorious Martial Law of October 3, 1865, is annulled in Socyapan, on the way to Orizaba --
The Emperor appoints a special Commission to settle his private affairs --
Arrival in Orizaba --
Orizaba --
Maximilian begins to hesitate --
But travel preparations for the return to Europe proceed --
Scarlett, British Envoy, advises staying --
Sanchez Navarro, former large landowner, urges staying --
The Fischer Club conspires to keep Maximilian in Mexico --
Herzfeld urges a quick departure --
November 8, 1866: Dr. Basch writes an explanatory letter for publication in Vienna --
The Conservative Generals Marquez and Miramon suddenly return to Mexico and tip the scales --
Generals Marquez and Miramon begin agitating to keep Maximilian in Mexico --
Deputations from Mexico City and Puebla support Maximilian's continued stay --
The French want Maximilian to leave together with their troops; they throw their support to the Republicans --
Father Fischer and the Conservatives plot to keep Maximilian in Mexico --
Preparations to leave the country continue --
The State and Ministerial Councils are summoned to a November 24, 1866, meeting in Orizaba --
The Councils cast their official vote in favor of staying --
Maximilian is touched by a daring appeal to his Habsburg honor and decides to stay --
Joyful demonstrations of the Conservatives --
Maximilian's excursions near Orizaba as a lover of Nature --
Favorable public opinion in Mexico City --
The Emperor addresses the Nation on December 1, 1866 --
Undersecretary of State Pereda informs Embassies and Foreign Courts that Maximilian is staying --
Sherman and Campbell, U.S. Envoys, appear on the scene --
The Austro-Belgian Volunteer Corps is dissolved --
Maximilian organizes his Mexican Army --
The Emperor addresses the Austro-Belgians and invites them to stay as Mexicans --
French officers protest against Marshal Bazaine's decree declaring them deserters if they stay --
The Emperor leaves Orizaba for Mexico City --
On the way, he meets with General Castelnau in Xonaca --
French-Mexican dispute over collections of import duties --
Military victory of Miramon at Zacatecas --
His defeat at San Jacinto --
The Emperor's Order of the Day to his Army --
The Emperor assumes command of the Army and promises Marquez that he will lead it to Queretaro for an easy victory --
The final days of the French Intervention --
A tough proclamation by General Marquez, Chief of Staff --
With his newly recruited Mexican troops, the Emperor leaves Mexico City for Queretaro --
The foreign regiments under Khevenhuller and Hammerstein are deliberately left in Mexico City --
Fragments from the Emperor's Personal Diary --
The march to Queretaro --
Ruminations about Nature and Mexico's history --
Attack by bandits at the Hacienda de la Lecheria --
Attack by guerrillas at San Miguel Calpulalpan --
February 19, 1867: Preparations for entry into the City of Queretaro --
The Emperor's festive entry into Queretaro, February 20, 1867 --
By March 2, Dr. Basch has written several confidential letters for him --
The Emperor is highly active as commander of his 9,000-man Army --
To manage scarce resources, General Bidaurri becomes Minister of Finance and Quartermaster of the Army --
The Emperor's popular lifestyle in Queretaro --
The geography of Queretaro --
March 5: The enemy's army approaches from the North under General Escobedo --
Another Republican Army is seen approaching from the West under General Corona --
The hostile armies face off --
March 7: Early morning, the first Republican attack is expected --
Desultory action through March 12 --
The Siege of Queretaro begins on March 13, 1867 --
First serious attack by the Republicans on March 14, brilliantly repulsed --
Letter of the Emperor to Colonel Schaffer, requesting that his personal effects be forwarded to him --
Marquez commits serious errors --
Maximilian sends him to Mexico City as Plenipotentiary with orders to return with reinforcements --
Marquez is suspected of possible treason --
The siege of Queretaro continues --
Castillo is promoted to Chief of Maximilian's General Staff --
The enemy receives reinforcements --
The battles of March 24 and April 1: We keep winning but weakening --
Fragment of a letter to Europe by the Emperor about his military exploits --
March 29: By request of the Emperor, Dr. Basch writes a letter to Herzfeld in Vienna --
Award of a medal to the Emperor --
The hospitals in Queretaro --
Letter of a captured Republican officer praising humane conditions in his imprisonment --
The noose tightens and still no relief --
Where is Marquez? --
Anniversary of Maximilian's acceptance of the Crown, April 10, 1864 --
More letters dictated by the Emperor: "We eat horse meat" --
Prince Salm, in search of relief, fails to break out of the encirclement --
The enemy spreads disinformation to weaken Maximilian --
Dr. Basch writes to U.S. Consul Ottenbourg asking for his intercession regarding humane treatment of prisoners --
A relief mission under Prince Salm fails to break out of the encirclement --
My Siege Diary from April 23 to May 5 --
Military actions of April 27, May 1 and May 3 --
Marquez fails to return with reinforcements --
Disinformation by the Dissidents regarding Marquez and Bidaurri --
Desertions from our ranks begin --
Female camp followers add to our food shortage --
Demoralization of our troops --
Biography of Colonel Lopez, the Emperor's favorite and his eventual traitor --
Preparations for a breakout under General Mejia in the direction of the Sierra Gorda --
Postponement of the escape scheduled for the night of May 13 to 14 --
On the following night we are captured by treason of Colonel Lopez --
We wake up as prisoners early in the morning of May 15th --
Gallant gesture toward the captured Emperor by Republican Colonel Jose Rincon Gallardo --
In prison at Queretaro --
Thirty days of my Prison Diary until June 13 --
Legal maneuvering and diplomatic attempts to obtain mercy for the Emperor --
Thoughts of escape --
A final attempt to rescue the Emperor --
The court-martial's verdict --
The Emperor's last days --
June 19, 1867: Maximilian's, Mejia's and Miramon's deaths by firing squad --
Negotiations with the Government for the delivery of Maximilian's body --
Austrian Vice Admiral von Tegetthoff and Dr. Basch escort the body back to Europe --
The trial.
Series Title: Latin American silhouettes.
Other Titles: Erinnerungen aus Mexico.
Responsibility: Samuel Basch ; edited and translated by Fred D. Ullman.

Abstract:

Provides information on the last months of Maximilian, who was persuaded in 1864 to take the throne as part of Napoleon III's scheme to establish an empire in Mexico. This book recounts the defeat of  Read more...

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"A singular eyewitness account by the one person who was in closest continuous contact with Maximilian in the final months. Based on Basch's diary and notes, it is highly partial without being Read more...

 
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    schema:description "Dr. Basch becomes the Emperor's sole physician -- The Court resides in Chapultepec -- Maximilian's advisors, Father Fischer and State Councilor Herzfeld, begin to play a prominent role in the Mexican Empire -- The Court temporarily moves to Cuernavaca -- The assassination plot of Tlalpan -- The Court suddenly returns to Mexico City -- Maximilian convenes a Government Junta to meet with him -- The archconservative Cabinet -- Political parties, Mexican style -- Maximilian's poor relations with the French occupiers of the country -- Negative attitude of the United States toward the Empire -- The Emperor's speech at Mexico's Independence Day commemoration, September 16, 1866 -- The Junta deliberates and turns down the Emperor's project of a national Congress -- The new State Council and Lacunza, its President -- Maximilian has contracted malaria in Chapultepec and gets medical advice to stay in Mexico City -- Arrival of French General Castelnau with anxiously awaited news about the attitude of Napoleon III -- Maximilian tries to balance the Republican Laws of the Reform with the wishes of the Church -- The Emperor's speech to the Bishops, translated into Latin by Dr. Basch at the Emperor's request -- News from Europe: the Empress is in psychiatric care -- The Emperor decides to go to Europe, encouraged by Herzfeld -- The Conservatives are strongly opposed -- Princess Iturbide, aunt of the adopted heir, briefly appears -- Resignation of the Government and its reshuffling -- The Emperor's departure for Orizaba on the way out of the country -- The move to Orizaba -- The notorious Martial Law of October 3, 1865, is annulled in Socyapan, on the way to Orizaba -- The Emperor appoints a special Commission to settle his private affairs -- Arrival in Orizaba -- Orizaba -- Maximilian begins to hesitate -- But travel preparations for the return to Europe proceed -- Scarlett, British Envoy, advises staying -- Sanchez Navarro, former large landowner, urges staying -- The Fischer Club conspires to keep Maximilian in Mexico -- Herzfeld urges a quick departure -- November 8, 1866: Dr. Basch writes an explanatory letter for publication in Vienna -- The Conservative Generals Marquez and Miramon suddenly return to Mexico and tip the scales -- Generals Marquez and Miramon begin agitating to keep Maximilian in Mexico -- Deputations from Mexico City and Puebla support Maximilian's continued stay -- The French want Maximilian to leave together with their troops; they throw their support to the Republicans -- Father Fischer and the Conservatives plot to keep Maximilian in Mexico -- Preparations to leave the country continue -- The State and Ministerial Councils are summoned to a November 24, 1866, meeting in Orizaba -- The Councils cast their official vote in favor of staying -- Maximilian is touched by a daring appeal to his Habsburg honor and decides to stay -- Joyful demonstrations of the Conservatives -- Maximilian's excursions near Orizaba as a lover of Nature -- Favorable public opinion in Mexico City -- The Emperor addresses the Nation on December 1, 1866 -- Undersecretary of State Pereda informs Embassies and Foreign Courts that Maximilian is staying -- Sherman and Campbell, U.S. Envoys, appear on the scene -- The Austro-Belgian Volunteer Corps is dissolved -- Maximilian organizes his Mexican Army -- The Emperor addresses the Austro-Belgians and invites them to stay as Mexicans -- French officers protest against Marshal Bazaine's decree declaring them deserters if they stay -- The Emperor leaves Orizaba for Mexico City -- On the way, he meets with General Castelnau in Xonaca -- French-Mexican dispute over collections of import duties -- Military victory of Miramon at Zacatecas -- His defeat at San Jacinto -- The Emperor's Order of the Day to his Army -- The Emperor assumes command of the Army and promises Marquez that he will lead it to Queretaro for an easy victory -- The final days of the French Intervention -- A tough proclamation by General Marquez, Chief of Staff -- With his newly recruited Mexican troops, the Emperor leaves Mexico City for Queretaro -- The foreign regiments under Khevenhuller and Hammerstein are deliberately left in Mexico City -- Fragments from the Emperor's Personal Diary -- The march to Queretaro -- Ruminations about Nature and Mexico's history -- Attack by bandits at the Hacienda de la Lecheria -- Attack by guerrillas at San Miguel Calpulalpan -- February 19, 1867: Preparations for entry into the City of Queretaro -- The Emperor's festive entry into Queretaro, February 20, 1867 -- By March 2, Dr. Basch has written several confidential letters for him -- The Emperor is highly active as commander of his 9,000-man Army -- To manage scarce resources, General Bidaurri becomes Minister of Finance and Quartermaster of the Army -- The Emperor's popular lifestyle in Queretaro -- The geography of Queretaro -- March 5: The enemy's army approaches from the North under General Escobedo -- Another Republican Army is seen approaching from the West under General Corona -- The hostile armies face off -- March 7: Early morning, the first Republican attack is expected -- Desultory action through March 12 -- The Siege of Queretaro begins on March 13, 1867 -- First serious attack by the Republicans on March 14, brilliantly repulsed -- Letter of the Emperor to Colonel Schaffer, requesting that his personal effects be forwarded to him -- Marquez commits serious errors -- Maximilian sends him to Mexico City as Plenipotentiary with orders to return with reinforcements -- Marquez is suspected of possible treason -- The siege of Queretaro continues -- Castillo is promoted to Chief of Maximilian's General Staff -- The enemy receives reinforcements -- The battles of March 24 and April 1: We keep winning but weakening -- Fragment of a letter to Europe by the Emperor about his military exploits -- March 29: By request of the Emperor, Dr. Basch writes a letter to Herzfeld in Vienna -- Award of a medal to the Emperor -- The hospitals in Queretaro -- Letter of a captured Republican officer praising humane conditions in his imprisonment -- The noose tightens and still no relief -- Where is Marquez? -- Anniversary of Maximilian's acceptance of the Crown, April 10, 1864 -- More letters dictated by the Emperor: "We eat horse meat" -- Prince Salm, in search of relief, fails to break out of the encirclement -- The enemy spreads disinformation to weaken Maximilian -- Dr. Basch writes to U.S. Consul Ottenbourg asking for his intercession regarding humane treatment of prisoners -- A relief mission under Prince Salm fails to break out of the encirclement -- My Siege Diary from April 23 to May 5 -- Military actions of April 27, May 1 and May 3 -- Marquez fails to return with reinforcements -- Disinformation by the Dissidents regarding Marquez and Bidaurri -- Desertions from our ranks begin -- Female camp followers add to our food shortage -- Demoralization of our troops -- Biography of Colonel Lopez, the Emperor's favorite and his eventual traitor -- Preparations for a breakout under General Mejia in the direction of the Sierra Gorda -- Postponement of the escape scheduled for the night of May 13 to 14 -- On the following night we are captured by treason of Colonel Lopez -- We wake up as prisoners early in the morning of May 15th -- Gallant gesture toward the captured Emperor by Republican Colonel Jose Rincon Gallardo -- In prison at Queretaro -- Thirty days of my Prison Diary until June 13 -- Legal maneuvering and diplomatic attempts to obtain mercy for the Emperor -- Thoughts of escape -- A final attempt to rescue the Emperor -- The court-martial's verdict -- The Emperor's last days -- June 19, 1867: Maximilian's, Mejia's and Miramon's deaths by firing squad -- Negotiations with the Government for the delivery of Maximilian's body -- Austrian Vice Admiral von Tegetthoff and Dr. Basch escort the body back to Europe -- The trial."@en ;
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