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THE SOVEREIGNS AND

GOVERNMENTS OF FRANCE,

FROM THE

ACCESSION OF CHARLEMAGNE,

TO THE PRESENT TIME.

1 Charlemagne, 2 Louis I. 3 Charles I. 4 Louis II. . 5 Louis III. 6 Carloman, ng Charles II. 8 Eudes, 9 Charles III. 10 Robert I. 11 Rodolph, 12 Louis IV. 13 Lothaire, 14 Louis V. 15 Hugh Capet, 16 Robert II. 17 Henry I. 18 Philip I. 19 Louis VI. 20 Louis VII. 21 Philip II. 22 Louis VIII. 23 Louis IX. 24 Philip III. 25 Philip IV. 26 Louis X.

Date. Reign. A. D. 768 46

814 26 840 37 877 2 879 3 882 2 884 3 887 10 898 23 921 2 923

13 936 18 954 32 986 2 988 8 996 35 1031 29 1060 48 1108 29 1137 43 1180 43 1223 3 1226 44 1270 15 1285 29 1314 2

Sovereigns of France-Continued.

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Date. Reign. 27 John I.

A. D. 1316

0 28 Philip V.

1316 5 29 Charles IV.

1321 7 30 Philip VI.

1328 22 31 John II.

1350 14 32 Charles V.

1364 33 Charles VI.

1380 42 34 Charles VII.

1422 39 35 Louis XI.

1461 22 36 Charles VIII.

1483 15 37 Louis XII.

1498 17 38 Francis I.

1515 32 39 Henry II.

1547 12 40 Francis II.

1559 1 41 Charles IX. .

1560 42 Henry III.

1574 15 43 Henry IV.

1589 21 44 Louis XIII.

1610 33 45 Louis XIV. .

1643 72 46 Louis XV.

1715 59 47 Louis XVI..

1774 18 48 Republic,

1792 1 49 Louis XVII.

1793 2 50 Directory,

1795

4 51 Consulate,

1799 5 52 Napoleon I.

1804 10 53 Restoration,

1814 1 54 Louis XVIII.

1815

9 55 Charles X.

1824 6 56 Louis Philippe,

1830 18 57 New Republic, Louis Napoleon, President 1848

.

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Kings by the name of HENRY. Adopted Articulation, RE. HENRY 1.

Ri-te. HENRY II.

Ru-in.

ne, 2 HENRY III. .

Ro-om. HENRY IV.

Ra-re.

re. 4

me, 3

Kings by the name of FRANCIS. Adopted Articulation, FRE. FRANcis I.

Fri-ght.

te, 1 FRANCIS II.

Fro-wn.

ne. 2

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Kings by the name of ROBERT. Adopted Articulation, ROB. ROBERT I.

Rabb-it. ROBERT II.

Rob-in.

. 2

te, 1

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ne, 2 me, 3 re, 4

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Kings by the name of LOUIS. Adopted Articulation, LO. LOuis I.

La-d.

de, 1 LOUIS II.

La-ne. LOUIS III.

La-mb. LOUIS IV.

Law-yer. LOUIS V.

Low-ell.

le, 5 LOUIS VI.

Le-dge.

je, 6 LOUIS VII.

Lo-ck.

ke, 7 LOUIS VIII.

Lo-af.

fe, 8 LOUIS IX.

Lea-p. LOUIS X.

Li-ght-house.

te, se, 10 LOUIS XI.

Low-tide. te, de, 11 LOUIS XII.

Ta-tin.

te, ne, 12 LOuis XIII.

Low-dome. de, me, 13 LOUIS XIV.

Low-door. de, re, 14 LOUIS XV..

Low-dial. de, le, 15 LOUIS XVI.

Low-dutch. de, che, 16 LOUIS XVII.

Low-dike. de, ke, 17 LOUIS XVIII.

La-dy wife. de, fe. 18

pe, 9

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ne, 2 me, 3 re, 4

Kings by the name of CHARLES. Adopted Articulation, HAR CHARLES I.

Har-t.

te, 1 CHARLES II.

Her-on. CHARLES III.

Har-m. CHARLES IV.

Harr-ier. CHARLES V.

Hur-ly.

le, 5 CHARLES VI.

Har-sh.

she, 6 CHARLES VII.

Har-k.

ke, 7 CHARLES VIII.

Sher-iff

fe, 8 CHARLES IX.

Har-p. CHARLES X.

Ar-ts.

te, se. 10

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Kings by the name of PHILIP. Adopted Articulation, FE. PHILIP I.

Fi-ght.

te, 1 PHILIP II.

Fi-n. PHILIP III.

Fo-am. PHILIP IV.

Fa-ir. PHILIP V.

Fi-le,

le, 5 PHILIP VI.

Fi-sh.

she. 6

ne, 2 me, 3 re, 4

.

FORMULAS FOR

THE

SOVEREIGNS OF FRANCE.

for

or

A Hat is a better head-dress than

A CHART OF MAINE,

A Gay Chief in Russia. Honey, is relished by every

LAD, and often kept in

A Hive or a Trench. A Home would not suit a

HART, if it was filled with

Fire or Smoke. A Harrow is used in many a

LANE, in cultivating the

Fig and Cane. A Hill makes a good pasture for the

LAMB, an animal that is fond of the

Fig and Palm. A Hedge would afford a shade for a

CARMAN, where he could play on

A Fife at Noon. A Hawk can very easily catch a

HERON,

View a Farm. Ivy climbing

YEW TREES, would resemble

Ivy Fagots. An Abbey might be damaged, or receive

HARM, though it is not often

A Fop's Fine Home. The Woods are a favourite resort of th

RABBIT, an animal that lives in an

Open Den. A Date would not be eaten by à

DOLPHIN, a fish that likes to live in an

Open Medium A Den is not a place where a

LAWYER, would

Pay Homage to a Thief. A Dome does not look much like a

Low CHAIR,

A Pillow for a Weary Man. A Deer seldom appears in

LOWELL, or attempts to dress in

A Boy's Fashion. A Doll is not oftener seen in a

HUGE CHAPEL, than

A Boy with a Heavy Fife. A Ditch is not an agreeable place for a

ROBIN, a bird that would rather live in A Pea-patch or a Mill. A Dike is not often the scene of a ceremony or

RITE, where persons are

Dismayed or Unhappy.

nor like

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