- July Revolution
(1830) Insurrection that brought Louis-Philippe to the throne of France.It was precipitated on July 26 by Charles X's publication of restrictive ordinances contrary to the spirit of the Charter of 1814. Demonstrations were followed by three days of fighting (July 27–29), Charles's abdication, and the proclamation of Louis-Philippe as king. The bourgeoisie secured a political and social ascendancy that was to characterize the subsequent July Monarchy.
* * *▪ French history(1830), insurrection that brought Louis-Philippe to the throne of France. The revolution was precipitated by Charles X's (Charles X) publication (July 26) of restrictive ordinances contrary to the spirit of the Charter of 1814. Protests and demonstrations were followed by three days of fighting (July 27–29), the abdication of Charles X (August 2), and the proclamation of Louis-Philippe as “king of the French” (August 9). In the July Revolution the upper middle class, or bourgeoisie, secured a political and social ascendancy that was to characterize the period known as the July Monarchy (1830–48). See also 1830, Revolutions of.
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July Revolution — The French Revolution of 1830, also known as the July Revolution, saw the overthrow of King Charles X, the French Bourbon monarch, and the ascension of his cousin Louis Philippe, the duc d Orléans, who himself, after eighteen precarious years on… … Wikipedia
July Revolution — (1830) A revolutionary wave of the 1830s that swept over Europe beginning in France, ending the reign of Charles X, the successor of Bourbon ruler Louis XVIII. Charles, unlike his predecessor, believed in an absolute monarchy and tried to… … Encyclopedia of the Age of Imperialism, 1800–1914
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July Ordinances — July Ordinances, also known as the Four Ordinances of Saint Cloud, were a series of decrees set forth by Charles X and Jules Armand de Polignac, the chief minister, in July 1830. Compelled by what he felt to be a growing, manipulative radicalism… … Wikipedia
July Monarchy — Kingdom of France Royaume de France ← … Wikipedia
July Column — Colonne de Juillet The July Column (French: Colonne de Juillet) is a monument to the Revolution of 1830. It stands in the center of the Place de la Bastille, in Paris, to commemorate the Trois Glorieuses, the three glorious days in July 1830 that … Wikipedia
Revolution of 1830 — Known also as the July Revolution, the Revolution of 1830 began with the Three Glorious days of July 27, 28, 29, 1830, that put an end to the reign of King charles x and led to the proclaiming of the july monarchy. The situation in France had… … France. A reference guide from Renaissance to the Present
revolution — /rev euh looh sheuhn/, n. 1. an overthrow or repudiation and the thorough replacement of an established government or political system by the people governed. 2. Sociol. a radical and pervasive change in society and the social structure, esp. one … Universalium
July Monarchy — (1830–1848) The reign of the “bourgeois king,” Louis Philippe, on the restored throne of France is known as the July Monarchy. After the July Revolution of 1830, Louis Philippe (1773–1850) became the French monarch by invitation from the… … Encyclopedia of the Age of Imperialism, 1800–1914
Revolution of 1830 — The Revolution of 1830 can be:* The July Revolution in France leading to a constitutional monarchy lasting until the revolutions of 1848 * The Belgian Revolution in the United Kingdom of the Netherlands leading to the creation of Belgium … Wikipedia