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afterwards already appearance appointed arms army arrived arrondissement assembled attack August Baron boulevard capital Casimir Perier cause Chamber of Deputies Chamber of Peers Charles Charles X Cherbourg citizens command Commissioners constitutional Charter court crowd declaration defend Duchess Duke de Bordeaux Duke of Orleans Duke of Ragusa duty elected electoral colleges evinced fire France French gardes-du-corps Gerard head honour Hotel inhabitants journals July King King's Lafayette Lafitte liberty Lieutenant-General Louis Louvre Majesty ment military minister ministry monarch morning Napoleon National Guard neighbourhood o'clock occupied officers ordinances palace Palais Royal Paris party passed Perier period Polignac popular prefect present president Prince Prince de Polignac principles proceeded proclamation Provisional Government Rambouillet received regiment remain retired revolution royal family Royal Guard royalists Rue Saint Saint Cloud soldiers soon street Swiss three-coloured throne tion tribunal troops Tuileries Vive wounded
Page 83 - Français, pour nous, ah ! quel outrage! Quels transports il doit exciter! C'est nous qu'on ose méditer De rendre à l'antique esclavage ! Aux armes, etc.
Page 29 - Judicial forms do not easily lend themselves to an effectual repression. This truth has long since struck reflecting minds ; it has lately become still more evident. To satisfy the wants which caused its institution, the repression ought to be prompt and strong; it has been slow, weak, and almost null. When it interferes, the mischief is already done, and the punishment, far from repairing it, only adds the scandal of the discussion.
Page 28 - Let us not fear to disclose here the whole extent of our evils, in order the better to appreciate the whole extent of our resources. A system of defamation, organized on a great scale, and directed with unequalled perseverance, reaches, either near at hand or at a distance, the most humble of the agents of the government. None of your subjects, Sire, is secure from an insult, if he receives from his sovereign the least mark of confidence or satisfaction.
Page 145 - What stronger breast-plate than a heart untainted ? Thrice is he armed, that hath his quarrel just ; And he but naked, though locked up in steel, Whose conscience with injustice is corrupted.
Page 23 - ... the seeds of trouble and civil war; and already, Sire, recent events have proved, that political passions, hitherto confined to the summits of society, begin to penetrate the depths of it, and to stir up the popular classes. It is proved, also, that these masses would never move without danger, even to those who endeavour to rouse them from repose. "A multitude of facts, collected in the course of the electoral operations, confirm these data, and would offer us the too certain presage of new...
Page 84 - L'étendard sanglant est levé ! Entendez-vous, dans les campagnes, Mugir ces féroces soldats ? Ils viennent jusque dans nos bras Égorger vos fils, vos compagnes. Aux armes, citoyens ! formez vos bataillons ! Marchons ! Qu'un sang impur abreuve nos sillons...
Page 23 - The successive causes which have concurred to weaken the springs of the monarchical government tend now to impair and to change the nature of it. Stripped of its moral force, authority, lost in the capital and the provinces, no longer contends, but at a disadvantage, with the factious. Pernicious and subversive doctrines, loudly professed, are spread and propagated among all classes of the population. Alarms, too generally credited, agitate people's minds, and trouble society. On all sides the present...
Page 23 - ... dangers of the periodical press. "At no time for these fifteen years has this situation presented itself under a more serious and more afflicting aspect. Notwithstanding an actual prosperity of which our annals afford no example, signs of disorganization, and symptoms of anarchy manifest themselves at almost every point of the kingdom. • "The successive causes which have concurred to weaken the springs of the monarchical government tend now to impair and to change the nature of it. Stripped...
Page 84 - Tremblez, tyrans, et vous, perfides. L'opprobre de tous les partis ; Tremblez ! vos projets parricides, Vont enfin recevoir leur prix ! Tout est soldat pour vous combattre ; S'ils tombent, nos jeunes héros.