St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre

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St. Bartholomew’s Day Massacre

thousands of French Huguenots murdered for their faith (1572). [Fr. Hist.: EB, VII: 775]
Allusions—Cultural, Literary, Biblical, and Historical: A Thematic Dictionary. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
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Bartholomew's Day Massacre. It depicts members of the French Catholic subcommunity lustily impaling on their swords members of the Protestant subcommunity.
Vandenberg-Daves); "Women and Reform Movements in the United States, 1820-1920: A Guide to Sources"; "Political Revolutions of the 20th Century: A Guide to Sources"; "C-SPAN in the Classroom"; "Analyzing and Using Statistics To Study the Past"; "Saint Bartholomew's Day Massacre: A Religious Reaction in 16th Century France" (M.
Of the numerous assassinations and atrocities carried out by both sides, the most notorious was the St Bartholomew's Day massacre of Protestants in Paris in 1572.
Bartholomew's Day massacre in Paris, provides an eyewitness account of this and other events that forced her family to flee repeatedly from danger.
With the possible exception of the Saint Bartholomew's Day Massacre, this period has attracted far more recent attention than any other part of the religious wars.
The counterdefense of martyrdom was rendered ineffective until the Saint Bartholomew's Day Massacre gave it a new currency on the Protestant side.
| 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.
Which 16th century regent of France is considered to have been largely responsible for the St Bartholomew's Day Massacre? A Jean Racine B Catherine de' Medici C Jacques Benigne Bossuet D Francoise Marquise de Maintenon 10.
"Sometimes it's very dramatic, like the French Revolution or the St Bartholomew's Day massacre in France, or sometimes it's less bloody, like 1968 in Poland or McCarthyism in the US," he added.
Bartholomew's Day Massacre (1572), in The Encyclopedia of War, First Edition, edited by Gordon Martel, Blackwell Publishing, 2012.
The author's aim is to interrogate the persistent correlation, forged by contemporaries and later historians, of the enhancement of Albert de Gondi's power, and that of the family overall, with the St Bartholomew's Day Massacre in 1572.
Bartholomew's Day Massacre and Catherine de Medicis's perfidy are central to his rhetorical strategy.