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nst the wall. I do not do so, however; we have to begin again." Mazzini was preparing for 1863 a vast revolutionary movement, the signal for which was the assassination of the Emperor. Greco, a second class conspirator, seemed to him at once obscure enough and resolute enough for the matter to be entrusted to him.--"Greco," said Mazzini, in a letter addressed to the London Times on the 14th of January last, "is an enthusiastic patriot, who has taken an active part in the expeditions of 1860 and 1861 in the south of Italy, and as such was in relation with me. " The relations of these two became intimate in April, 1863. Mazzini was then at Lugano. The plan was then arranged, and it was decided that Greco should proceed to Paris in the beginning of May to examine the state of affairs, and, when opportunity offered, to make the attempt. At the moment of his departure Mazzini wrote, in his presence, a note to serve as the key of the correspondence. In it everything was carefu
all. I do not do so, however; we have to begin again." Mazzini was preparing for 1863 a vast revolutionary movement, the signal for which was the assassination of the Emperor. Greco, a second class conspirator, seemed to him at once obscure enough and resolute enough for the matter to be entrusted to him.--"Greco," said Mazzini, in a letter addressed to the London Times on the 14th of January last, "is an enthusiastic patriot, who has taken an active part in the expeditions of 1860 and 1861 in the south of Italy, and as such was in relation with me. " The relations of these two became intimate in April, 1863. Mazzini was then at Lugano. The plan was then arranged, and it was decided that Greco should proceed to Paris in the beginning of May to examine the state of affairs, and, when opportunity offered, to make the attempt. At the moment of his departure Mazzini wrote, in his presence, a note to serve as the key of the correspondence. In it everything was carefully provi
re that has been raised with infinite pains and unhoped for success up to yesterday has been overthrown. * * It is enough to make one dash his head against the wall. I do not do so, however; we have to begin again." Mazzini was preparing for 1863 a vast revolutionary movement, the signal for which was the assassination of the Emperor. Greco, a second class conspirator, seemed to him at once obscure enough and resolute enough for the matter to be entrusted to him.--"Greco," said Mazzini, iNatalo Agestino Imperatori, aged 33, bookbinder, born at Lugano, Switzerland, same residence; 4. Angelo Scagtioni, aged 22, student, born at St Joseph, Italy, same residence; 5. Giuseppe Mazzini, born in Italy, absent — are accused of having, in 1863 and 1864, with the design concerted and decided between them, formed a plot having for its object to attempt the life of the Emperor, the said plot having been followed by an act committed or commenced towards its execution, the said crime being a
April, 1863 AD (search for this): article 5
ent, the signal for which was the assassination of the Emperor. Greco, a second class conspirator, seemed to him at once obscure enough and resolute enough for the matter to be entrusted to him.--"Greco," said Mazzini, in a letter addressed to the London Times on the 14th of January last, "is an enthusiastic patriot, who has taken an active part in the expeditions of 1860 and 1861 in the south of Italy, and as such was in relation with me. " The relations of these two became intimate in April, 1863. Mazzini was then at Lugano. The plan was then arranged, and it was decided that Greco should proceed to Paris in the beginning of May to examine the state of affairs, and, when opportunity offered, to make the attempt. At the moment of his departure Mazzini wrote, in his presence, a note to serve as the key of the correspondence. In it everything was carefully provided for — the relations to be formed in Paris, with a view to baffle the vigilance of the police; the necessity for m
ty as large so near its accomplishment, when the vigilance of the authorities penetrated their designs, foiled their plots, and delivered over to justice the guilty. Wherefore the persons named--1. Pascal Greco, aged 28 years, professor of music, born at Pisa, Italy, residing in Paris, No. 178 Rue St. Honore; 2. Raphael Trabuco, aged 40, born at Citta di Averse, Italy, residing in Paris, No. 176 Rue St. Honore; 3. Natalo Agestino Imperatori, aged 33, bookbinder, born at Lugano, Switzerland, same residence; 4. Angelo Scagtioni, aged 22, student, born at St Joseph, Italy, same residence; 5. Giuseppe Mazzini, born in Italy, absent — are accused of having, in 1863 and 1864, with the design concerted and decided between them, formed a plot having for its object to attempt the life of the Emperor, the said plot having been followed by an act committed or commenced towards its execution, the said crime being against the 86th and 89 articles of the first section of the Penal Code.
July, 1863 AD (search for this): article 5
een hundred francs with Greco. He next sent him one thousand francs from London, and again two thousand francs in bank notes. At the same time he collected arms. Greco received ten bombs, revolvers and poignards, through various Mazzinian agents, and particularly through a person named Mostet, of Genoa. Finally, Greco selected, with the approbation of Mazzini, the comrades who were to accompany him to France. He had already secured the assistance of Imperatori. Being at Milan in July, 1863, where he was known as possessing the confidence of Mazzini, he had a visit from Natale Imperatori, who had been one of Garibaldi's companions in the expedition of Marsala in 1859, and for that reason was in the receipt of the pension of "the Thousand." Imperatori announced himself as the originator of the plan to make an attempt on the life of the Emperor of the French. Greco and he met at Lugano in the month of September. Imperatori persisting in his determination, Greco requested him
September 3rd, 1857 AD (search for this): article 5
The Italian conspiracy against Napoleon — official Accusation of Mazzini as the "Head of the Plot." The acts d'accusation, or bill of indictment, read at the trial of the Italian conspirators — just convicted in Paris — against the life of the Emperor Napoleon, contains the following charges against Mazzini: At the head of this plot is Mazzini. This ardent conspirator, already condemned by default on the 3d of September, 1857, by the Assize Court of the Seine, was found guilty of having formed, with certain persons named Tibaldi, Bartoletti, and others, a plot for the assassination of the Emperor, and has not ceased to attack, in the person of Napoleon III, the principle of order and authority of which the revolution is the implacable enemy. During the trial of 1857 papers were seized which revealed these plots, and it is requisite to refer to them in order to show the criminal persistence of the chief of the party of action in Italy. On the 10th of June, 1857, Mazzin<
d Tibaldi, Bartoletti, and others, a plot for the assassination of the Emperor, and has not ceased to attack, in the person of Napoleon III, the principle of order and authority of which the revolution is the implacable enemy. During the trial of 1857 papers were seized which revealed these plots, and it is requisite to refer to them in order to show the criminal persistence of the chief of the party of action in Italy. On the 10th of June, 1857, Mazzini wrote to his fellow conspirators, Mtori in Paris, as proved by the police agents, that he was incessant in preparing for the execution of the plot. As for Mazzini, the protest which, according to custom, he made in the foreign press, both on the present conspiracy and on that of 1857, cannot prevail against the precise and corroborative declarations, the information, and particularly the written proofs collected during the preliminary proceedings. Competent judges were appointed to examine the arms sieged on the conspirat
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