Louis Napoleon


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Related to Louis Napoleon: Napoleon Bonaparte, Napoleon II

Louis Napoleon:

see Napoleon IIINapoleon III
(Louis Napoleon Bonaparte), 1808–73, emperor of the French (1852–70), son of Louis Bonaparte (see under Bonaparte, family), king of Holland. Early Life
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References in periodicals archive ?
Charles Louis Napoleon Bonaparte was brought up in exile in Switzerland.
One or more blacks, such as Louis Napoleon, saw something that needed to be done and could be done, and they did it.
Officials closed all Narbonne cafes in 1837 on learning that they were being used as the sites for political meetings, and during the post-1848 general political crackdown, Narbonne republicans expressed their views of the newly elected President Louis Napoleon during Carnival celebrations by including in the traditional Mardi Gras parade a float that featured a mannequin in Napoleonic dress riding backwards on an ass (eventually the authorities banned all celebrations of Carnival to avoid such demonstrations, along with the singing of democratic songs and displays of red flags and the Phrygian cap).
In 1852, it was becoming clear that Louis Napoleon Bonaparte and his henchmen had seized control of the French government in order to create a new French Empire.
He managed to win the vital backing of Louis Napoleon and neutralise the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire, but he was never able to convince the British Prime Minister Lord Palmerston who was determined to prevent the canal's completion.
Other famous visitors included the future Emperor of France, Prince Charles Louis Napoleon, later Napoleon III, in 1838.
who can provide us with a more helpful example for thinking through the implications of the new American imperialism and the buildup to Gulf War II: Louis Napoleon Bonaparte, a.
Gerard Butler, another big fan of Musselburgh, enhanced his track record when Louis Napoleon and Compton Emperor stormed home for a double.
A forgotten pamphlet of 1840, which carries an oblique warning to Wordsworth's countrymen to look to their defences in the uncertain climate of post-Napoleonic France, offers a convenient pretext for exploring the poet's wider views on French politics in his later years, as the restored Bourbon monarchy of 1815 gave way to the Orleanist government of Louis-Philippe, the 'Citizen King', after the July Revolution (1830), and a Bonapartist revival became increasingly possible as French affairs drifted through the 1840s towards the year of revolutions (1848), and the eventual emergence of Louis Napoleon.
He has visited all the sites where Louis Napoleon ever spent any time, dodging into traffic to get that perfect photograph of the secret garden door at the Elysee palace, through which the prince-president would sneak out to visit his mistress.
George IV and boxer Dan Donnelly, Louis Napoleon and Hippolyte Triat, Kaiser Wilhelm and Eugen Sandow and Theodore Roosevelt and various boxers are probably the most notable examples of this political-physical entente.