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AuthorRader, Daniel L. author
TitleThe Journalists and the July Revolution in France [electronic resource] : The Role of the Political Press in the Overthrow of the Bourbon Restoration 1827-1830 / by Daniel L. Rader
ImprintDordrecht : Springer Netherlands : Imprint: Springer, 1973
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-94-015-0981-7
Descript IX, 283 p. online resource

SUMMARY

The "July Revolution" of 1830 in France overthrew the King, brought down the Bourbon dynasty, and ended the fifteen-year era known as the Restoration. lt established the "July Monarchy" of Louis-Philippe, citizenยญ King of the Hause of Orleans, a regime also destined for extinction eighteen years later. Although the 1848 revolt is of somewhat greater domestic political importance and considerably greater in its European scope and its social implications, the July Revolution of 1830 should not be relegated to the lower Ievels of historical consciousness. Yet, in modern times, even in France, relatively few works have been published concerning either the Restoration or the revolution which terminated it. New interpretations, such as the excellent works of Bertier de Sauvigny and David Pinkney have awakened the enthusiasm of scholars; but in general, the intrinsic importance of this period has been slighted for nearly a century. There are reasons for this inattention: At first glance, the era seems retrograde, born of a conservative reaction; and placid - it falls between Napoleon's giant earthquake on one side, and on the other, the dynamics of European nationalism, imperialism, and the class struggle. But the Restoration was neither archaic nor calm. lt was, for all its manifest anachronisms, an age of rapid political, cultural, and social growth. France, during these years, was maturing and ripening toward nationhood - and toward the collision of many complex forces, culminating in revolution


CONTENT

Journalism in the Reign of Charles X: The Social and Political Setting -- I. Liberty of the Press in the Restoration -- II. Parisian Journals and Journalists in the Late Restoration -- III. Political Journalism in the Fall of the Villรจle Ministry, 1827-1828: A Preview of Revolution -- IV. Political Journalism and the Martignac Ministry, 1828-1829: The Failure of Conciliation -- V. The Political Press and the Parti-Prรชtre: The Anticlerical Campaign of 1828-1829 -- VI. The Press in the Crisis of August 8, 1829 -- VII. The New Militant Press -- VIII. Legal Resistance: The Breton Association and the Press -- IX. Winter Quarters: November, 1829 โ{128}{148} February, 1830 -- X. The Press and the โ{128}{156}221โ{128}{157} -- XI. Judicial Ordeals, February-March, 1830 -- XII. โ{128}{156}The King will not Yieldโ{128}{157} -- XIII. โ{128}{156}It is Life or Deathโ{128}{157} -- XIV. The Journalists in the Trois Glorieuses -- XV. The Revolutionary Influence of Journalism -- Appendices


Political science History Architecture Political Science and International Relations Political Science History general Cities Countries Regions



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