An Analysis of this issue of the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars and the Vienna Settlement of 1815

An Analysis of this issue of the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars and the Vienna Settlement of 1815

In the

aftermath of the Napoleonic wars and the Vienna settlement of 1815, the Great

Powers of Europe continued to meet up together.

The reason for these meetings was relatively obscure. In the Treaty of Alliance and Friendship,

Article IV, Lord Castlereagh creates a vague mention of future meetings: “…the High Contracting parties have decided to renew their

meeting at fixed periodsВ…for the objective of consulting uponВ…the repair of

the peace of EuropeВ” Castlereagh, unwilling to commit Britain to a В‘Congress

systemР’', appears to have made the sole record agreeing on such a system

intentionally vague. If an objective can

be drawn out of this document it looks that the fantastic Powers agreed to

consult after common interests, more particularly to make sure France did not

threaten the peace of Europe (this is effectively handled after the

conference of Aix-la-Chapelle), and keep up with the balance of electric power agreed in

the Vienna settlement. The vague

nature of the Treaty caused many issues that may well have already been averted. Almost from the signing of the 1815 treaty,

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