French Revolution

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  • noun

Words related to French Revolution

the revolution in France against the Bourbons

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28 (ANI): France finally made incest a crime, reinstating it into the country's penal code more than 200 years after French revolutionaries threw it out as a "religious taboo".
In 1790, while toasting the success of the French Revolutionaries on the first anniversary of the Bastille's fall, Price also gave voice to an early form of Nato through the creation of "A confederation to include not only Britain and France but Holland, and other countries on this side of the globe, and the United States of America on the other," so that "when alarms of war come, they will be able to say to contending nations peace, and there will be peace.
Popkin's examination of 20 June 1793 as a tuming point, when unforeseen circumstances changed the direction of French policy decisively, not only explains why French revolutionaries abolished slavery when they might not have.
The plan is to extend evening dining to Harborne but for now the French revolutionaries are concentrating on cementing their reputation in Harborne.
1794 Maximilien Robespierre and 19 other French Revolutionaries went to the guillotine.
Dozens of French revolutionaries will storm the grim walls of "the Bastille" (Eastern State Penitentiary), will capture Marie Antoinette (portrayed by Terry McNally, co-owner of London Grill and Paris Wine Bar) and, ignoring her mocking cries of "Let them eat Tastykake
The French revolutionaries may have claimed to uphold the cause of human rights and cosmopolitan fraternity, but in practice their crusade represented no less than the descent into barbarism.
Marie Antoinette told starving Parisians, shortly before French revolutionaries chopped her head off.
Third, the French revolutionaries attacked religion and the Church, whereas American sectarianism provided a bulwark against the pretension of the secular authorities.
Les Miserables, the big screen version of the hit stage show about French revolutionaries, won three Golden Globes - best comedy or musical, and acting honors for Anne Hathaway and Hugh Jackman.
Les Miserables," the big screen version of the hit stage show about French revolutionaries, won three Golden Globes - best comedy or musical, and acting honours for Anne Hathaway and Hugh Jackman.
French revolutionaries later changed that rule, and Napoleon's armies spread this custom all over Europe.
The two essays of part 4 - Nicholas von Maltzahn's "The Whig Milton, 1667-1700," and Tony Davies's "Borrowed Language: Milton, Jefferson, Mirabeau" - describe the process by which later readers accommodated Milton to their own politics and times: the Whigs by reading him as an advocate of classical learning and religious toleration, American and French revolutionaries by adopting him as an apostle of freedom.
Responding to such apologists for state terrorism, British statesman Edmund Burke, who sympathized with the independence-minded American colonists and despised the French revolutionaries, penned a defiant defense of traditional values: "Thanks to our sullen resistance to innovation, thanks to the cold sluggishness of our national character, we still bear the stamp of our forefathers.
Like the French Revolutionaries seizing power in 1789, [the people] will take their revenge on those who have listened to them so little in the past before they relinquish, on sober second thought, the power the Internet will give them.