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MessagePosté le: Lun 26 Juin - 05:54 (2017)    Sujet du message: The Tuileries Palace: The History And Legacy Of France's Fa Répondre en citant


The Tuileries Palace: The History and Legacy of France's Famous Royal Palace
by Charles River Editors



->->->->DOWNLOAD BOOK The Tuileries Palace: The History and Legacy of France's Famous Royal Palace


*Includes pictures
*Includes contemporary accounts of the Tuileries
*Includes online resources and a bibliography for further reading
“The massacre followed the sacrificial logic of the scapegoat: unable to vent their violence upon its intended object, the king, the revolutionaries chose victims who symbolised the sovereign power of the king and whose deaths could serve to unify the people… The destruction of the Swiss Guard allowed the revolutionaries to usurp and transform the royal notion of the body politic. This outcome is captured by reports the massacre of the Swiss was accompanied by cries of ‘Vive la nation!’, replacing ‘Vive le roi!’” - Jesse Goldhammer
Since the earliest days of civilization, people have built homes not just for shelter, but to proclaim their status in the world. There is evidence from the earliest known cultures that one way in which rulers showcased power was by building a more elaborate home than those around them had. Through the centuries, as homes grew larger and better furnished, those in charge had to make their homes even larger and furnish and decorate them even more, to the extent that by the time of the Middle Ages, some homes were actually castles designed to withstand combat and allow entire communities to survive attacks by invaders. Though the need for such large dwellings eventually passed, the desire for them did not, and so the castle gave way to the palace, a building the size of a castle but as elegant as its owner could afford to make it.
France, like all European countries, has had its fair share of palaces over time, but suffered the rise and fall of fortune like the Tuileries. Built by a widow with a flair for architecture, it grew for more than a decade, along with the royal family that it housed. Then, during the French Revolution, it fell from grace with that family and even became a sight of execution, its famous gardens providing the background for the infamous guillotine.
Though the French Revolution came to a close at the end of the 19th century, the revolutionary spirit remained alive in France, and with it the desire to overthrow whatever government happened to be in power. With the ruler living at the Tuileries, it became the symbol of the government, so in 1830 and again in 1848, crowds attacked and pillaged the palace. While it survived these two attacks, it was not so lucky in 1871, when a mob finally burned it to the ground.
Today, all that is left of the once glorious Tuileries is it extensive gardens, a place that still provides a touch of beauty and calm in the midst of a bustling city. So popular are these gardens with Parisians and tourists alike that there is some talk of trying to rebuild the palace itself, and to recreate its glory and elegance. While many feel that this would be like trying to catch lightning in a bottle, given that the heyday of palaces is well in the past, others believe that getting in touch with the past, and its slower, more gracious style of living, would still appeal to modern generations.
The Tuileries Palace: The History and Legacy of France's Famous Royal Palace chronicles the remarkable history of one of the world’s most famous palaces. Along with pictures depicting important people, places, and events, you will learn about the Tuileries like never before.






The Tuileries Palace: The History and Legacy of France's Famous Royal Palace Charles River Editors
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At 2 A.MNostalgiaThe priest who had accompanied her whispered, "This is the moment, Madame, to arm yourself with courage." Marie Antoinette turned to look at him and smiled, "Courage? The moment when my troubles are going to end is not the moment when my courage is going to fail me."[17]They came to the decision to flee to Montmdy, a royalist stronghold in the east of FranceBut if you see something that doesn't look right, contact us! Home Topics Marie-Antoinette Related Content news The French Revolution: Fact or Fiction? video Play video Origins of the French Revolution topic French Revolution gallery French Revolution topic Louis XIV news A French Mob Storms the Bastille, 225 Years Ago video Play video Coroner's Report: Guillotine news 10 Things You May Not Know About Marie Antoinette news 5 Things You May Not Know About Queen Victoria "A son would have been the property of the state," she said, "You shall be mine; you shall have my undivided care; you will share all my happiness and you will alleviate my sufferings."[9] Madame Royale was followed by three other childrenLouis-Joseph, Dauphin born in 1781, Louis-Charles, Duke of Normandy in 1785 and Sophie-Batrix in 1786"Opera and Ballet in Seventeenth-Century French Theatres: Case Studies of the Salle des Machines and the Palais Royal Theater" in Radice 1998, pp.3771Marie Antoinette at the age of 12 ISBN 9781582346311

Marie Antoinette also hoped to flee; feeling it was unwise to remain so close to Paris during the current troublesVersailles pour les nulsThe prison cell in La Conciergerie (Wikimedia Commons) Marie Antoinette was moved from Le Temple to the Conciergerie, a palace that was converted into a prison by revolutionariesLouis-Auguste and Marie Antoinette's life changed suddenly on the afternoon of May 10, 1774, when King Louis XV died of smallpoxPlease try again laterYears of poor agricultural harvests, coupled with rising anger about taxes and the extravagant spending on the part of King Louis XVI and Queen Marie Antoinette, led to a revolt that would blossom into revolution in 1789King Louis XVIII supported the construction of the Chapelle expiatoire ("Expiatory Chapel"), which was partly constructed on the grounds of the former Madeleine Cemetery, where Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette had originally been buried after they had been guillotinedThere were also some modifications in the appartement du roi, namely the construction of the Salon de lil de Buf and the Kings Bedchamber^ Article 16: L'Empereur visite les dpartements: en consquence, des palais impriaux sont tablis aux quatre points principaux de l'Empire

The people who owned most of the property in France, such as the Catholic Church (the First Estate) and the nobility (the Second Estate), generally did not have to pay taxes on their wealth; ordinary people, on the other hand, felt squeezed by high taxes and resentful of the royal familys conspicuous spendingCoronation and reignStuttgart; London: Edition Axel Menges^ Gatin 1908, p.?On the birth of her son, the next in line to the throne, she described the moment as "the happiest and most important event for me." Her husband proudly said, "Madame you have fulfilled our wishes and those of France, you are the mother of a Dauphin."[10]Credit is due under the terms of this license that can reference both the New World Encyclopedia contributors and the selfless volunteer contributors of the Wikimedia Foundation

Print4546She then bowed her head and returned insideMemoirs of the Courts of Louis XV and XVI from Project Gutenberg Marie Antoinette Complete by Jeanne Louise Henriette Campan from Project Gutenberg Marie-Antoinette and the French Revolution PBS The Expiatory Chapel in Paris, France The Basilica of Saint Denis ^ 'Paris under Siege' by Joanna Richardson publISBN 9782754015523

Hofburg Palace (benedek / iStock) TheHofburg Palaceis where the Hapsburg family would spend their winters, and the young Antonia was born in an armchair in the palace,according to some reportsThe Tuileries Palace and the Louvre on the 1739 Turgot map of Paris, during the reign of Louis XV The governor of the Tuileries, the Marquis de Champcenetz, managed to escape to Paris with the help of Grace ElliottThe Tuileries Palace became the royal residence at the time of the Bourbon Restoration from 1814 to 1830Marie Antoinette was coming to suspect that the reformists in the Estates-General were secretly working to overthrow the monarchyIn the early seventeenth century, Gondi invited Louis XIII on several hunting trips in the forests surrounding VersaillesHe explained in his memoirs, for example that "the first room sacrificed was that of the kings of France which had walls lined with effigies, real and imaginary, of our kings since Clovis".[52] The revolution wrought by Nolhac produced a new awareness of the castle 171bf2437f



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