The Burgundians, notorious for a propaganda machine that has coloured the history of the conflict between them and the Orleanists
to the modern era, were particularly successful at promulgating the story that Louis was a sorcerer.
In his description of Orleanist
foreign policy, Guizot decried the expansionism of both Louis XIV and Napoleon and contended that respect for "the public law of Europe" was for "every well-regulated government not only an imperative duty, but a necessary precaution.
Terme, the city's Orleanist
mayor, rewarded Monfalcon with the position of librarian of the smaller of the city's two libraries, the Library of the Palais des Arts.
htm); Lorentias; orientals (OED oriental, often capitalised); Orleanist
(OED); relations (OED relation); rotalines (OED rotaline); serotinal (OED); tailerons (OED taileron); tensorial (OED tensor); Terniolas; Tiroleans (Web3, tyrolean); Tornelias; Triolenas.
prime minister himself might have been a little surprised at this choice.
Le Figaro: "The Estates General, deadlocked among the Legitimist, Orleanist
, and Bonapartist candidates, today offered the throne of France to Prince Louis Napoleon of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha .
As Inspector of Historical Monuments under the July Monarchy, Prosper Merimee traveled extensively throughout France and became keenly aware of how Orleanist
policies transformed the country's social and economic power structure.
Beginning with the Revolution, therefore, and with a few notable exceptions (the post-Restoration salon of Juliette Recamier in particular), the clientele of Parisian salons reflected the political cleavages of the era: legitimist, Bonapartist, Orleanist
, Republican, and all their intermediary variations.
She devoted herself entirely to Prince Talleyrand and acted as his hostess when he became ambassador to London after the Orleanist
Louis-Philippe was made king of the French in 1830.
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.
This group was an assortment of political conservatives, timid Orleanist
liberals, and functionalist and organicist Saint-Simonians.
O'Brien deftly traces the painter's emergence as yet another talented pupil of Jacques-Louis David in the mid 1790s and early adventures as a kind of artistic journeyman in Italy, his rise to preeminence as artistic propagandist-in-chief to Napoleon, and his tragic demise under the Bourbon and Orleanist