strong opponents of Louis Napoleon
in the period after the coup; and of
The young, exiled Louis Napoleon
, before rising to power as Napoleon III, lived on Lord Street and was so impressed by it that he ordered his architect to rebuild the centre of Paris in a similar style.
1808: Charles Louis Napoleon
Bonaparte, Napoleon III.
Those revolutions brought Louis Napoleon
into the limelight.
The Second Empire of Louis Napoleon
did not last very long.
, exiled heir to the French throne, was killed by Zulus in 1879, and the Fashoda Incident was a diplomatic sabre rattling between France and England in 1898 in Sudan.
It was empress EugE[umlaut]nie, wife of the French emperor, Charles Louis Napoleon
Bonaparte ( also known as Napoleon III, 1808- 1873), who took fancy to this little whaling village and built herself a palace here.
The day after the Lemmons arrived, a black man named Louis Napoleon
made his way to New York City's central court buildings.
In the aftermath of the Revolution of 1848 he served for two years as minister of foreign affairs under Louis Napoleon
, until the latter, intent on governing France alone, ran and was elected by a democratic plebiscite.
Deleage's account of the brief involvement of Louis Napoleon
Bonaparte, the Prince Imperial, in England's war against the Zulus is frankly admiring.
Two decades later, it did: President Louis Napoleon
became Emperor Napoleon III, and for the second time France found itself in the hands of a Bonaparte dictator.
We found something that the French call Louis Napoleon
Since those early days, Berne has attracted historical figures and celebrities alike, from Emperor Louis Napoleon
III and physicist Albert Einstein to writer Hermann Hess and modern artist Paul Klee.
He also saw--and was deeply vexed by--the reappearance of Constantinism (he did not use that term) in his own France in and after 1848, when the church supported the dictatorship of Louis Napoleon
because of the fear of revolutions and of socialism, for the sake of maintaining law and order.
Margarine Margarine was invented in 1870 by scientist Hippolyte MAge-Mouriez in response to a directive from Emperor Louis Napoleon
III of France, who wanted an alternative to butter.