St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre

(redirected from Bartholomew's Day Massacre)

St. Bartholomew’s Day Massacre

thousands of French Huguenots murdered for their faith (1572). [Fr. Hist.: EB, VII: 775]
References in periodicals archive ?
1572: The St Bartholomew's Day massacre took place in Paris when thousands of French Huguenots were killed by order of the Catholic French court.
Bartholomew's Day Massacre and Catherine de Medicis's perfidy are central to his rhetorical strategy.
Which religious group were the victims of the St Bartholomew's Day Massacre in France in 1572?
Bartholomew's Day Massacre, are approached with careful attention to detail regarding the complicated events themselves, but also with close consideration of the people involved, their motivations and brutal machinations.
The 1570s in France, where the episode is set and when the St Bartholomew's Day massacre occurred, is a period I know quite a bit about.
Perhaps this could have been rounded out by an exploration of the use of imagery to accompany text as with the literary tropes there are perhaps clearly "stock images" of such violence to be found from all these outer contextual circles, including the St Bartholomew's Day Massacre in sixteenth-century France.
Bartholomew's Day massacre of French Protestants at the hands of Catholics began in Paris.
The historical lead up to the 1572 St Bartholomew's Day massacre might be said to begin in 1562, when the Duke of Guise's father led the massacre of a group of Protestants worshipping in a farmhouse outside Vassy.
Bartholomew's Day massacre as Catholics attack Huguenots, leading to the death of thirty thousand people.
Bartholomew's Day Massacre was not meant to be supportive of the 1572 mass killing of Huguenots in France.
The film moves through tales of injustice - the St Bartholomew's Day Massacre in 16th century France, the crucifixion of Christ, a modern workers' strike and a story of ancient Babylon.
Bartholomew's Day Massacre in 1572, to the Massacre at Srebrenica in 1995, this color-illustrated reference offers a serious yet accessible look at history's darkest episodes of genocide and violence, for general readers and students in high school and up.