Hundred days sentence example

hundred days
  • He remained in private life during the Restoration and the Hundred Days.
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  • This was the work which he set before himself in the Hundred Days (19th of March to 2 2nd of June 1815).
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  • On the whole it seems safe to assert that it was the change in France far more than the change in his [Napoleon's] health which brought about the manifest constraint of the emperor in the Hundred Days.
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  • Milwaukee River remains closed on an average for one hundred days - from the beginning of December to the middle of March.
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  • During the Hundred Days she remained in Austria and manifested no desire for the success of Napoleon in France.
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  • He maintained his liberal and independent attitude in the Conseil des Anciens, the Senate and the Chamber of Peers, being president of the upper house during the Hundred Days.
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  • During the Hundred Days he was vice-president of the chamber of deputies, and when the allied armies entered Paris he drew up the declaration in which the chamber asserted the necessity of maintaining the principles of government that had been established at the Revolution.
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  • Semonville, who enjoyed a great measure of Louis XVIII.'s confidence, took no part in the Hundred Days.
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  • His family having been steady royalists, he entered the Gardes du corps at the return of the Bourbons, and during the Hundred Days he sought refuge first in Switzerland and then at Aix-en-Savoie, where he fell in love, with abundant results of the poetical kind.
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  • On the 10th of July 1791 the body was transferred to the Pantheon, but during the Hundred Days it was once more, it is said, disentombed, and stowed away in a piece of waste ground.
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  • Immediately upon the fall of the empire he declared himself a Royalist, and remained faithful to the Bourbons through the Hundred Days.
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  • During the Hundred Days he was deputy for Herault in the chamber of representatives, and pronounced himself strongly against the return of the Bourbons, and for religious freedom.
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  • In 1814 he voted for Napoleon's abdication, which won for him a seat in the chamber of peers; but during the Hundred Days he served Napoleon, and in consequence, on the second Restoration, was for a short while excluded.
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  • He joined Napoleon during the Hundred Days and was made minister of the interior, the office carrying with it the dignity of count, an .d on the 2nd of June he was made a peer of France.
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  • The first and second state constitutions required that every senator should be a freeholder, but since 1846 no property qualifications have been prescribed for membership in either house; the only persons disqualified are those who at the time of the election or within one hundred days before the election were members of Congress, civil or military officers under the United States, or officers under any city government.
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  • The events of the Hundred Days (March-June, 1815) brought him back to France; he resumed his archiepiscopal duties at Lyons and was further named a member of the senate.
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  • After the events of 1814 she joined the emperor in the island of Elba and was privy to his plans of escape, returning to Paris during the Hundred Days.
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  • The part which he played during the Hundred Days (1815) was also insignificant.
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  • Returning to Rome, he offered Napoleon his help during the Hundred Days (1815), stood by his side at the "Champ de Mai" at Paris, and was the last to defend his prerogatives at the time of his second abdication.
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  • During the Hundred Days he was prefect of the Somme.
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  • No one knows how severe or how long a Purgatory was, or is, implied in a hundred days of canonical penance."
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  • After the first abdication of Napoleon in 1814, Daru retired into private life, but aided Napoleon during the Hundred Days.
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  • In 1806 he added the duties of Persian professor to his old chair, and from this time onwards his life was one of increasing honour and success, broken only by a brief period of retreat during the Hundred Days.
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  • He took no part in public affairs under the Empire, but was lieutenant-general of police for south-east France during the Hundred Days.
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  • On the overthrow of the empire, de Gerando was allowed to retain this office; but having been sent during the hundred days into the department of the Moselle to organize the defence of that district, he was punished at the second Restoration by a few months of neglect.
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  • He was faithful to his patron through his misfortunes, and after the Hundred Days remained in exile until 1819.
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  • During the Hundred Days he once more entered Napoleon's service, and, after Waterloo, as minister of foreign affairs under the executive commission, it was he who signed the convention of the 3rd of July 1815, by which Paris was handed over to the allies.
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  • At the beginning of the Hundred Days he had violently asserted in the Journal des debats his resolution not to be a political turncoat, and had left Paris.
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  • He took no share in the imperial restoration at the time of the Hundred Days (1815), and after the second entry of Louis XVIII.
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  • In the Hundred Days Napoleon made Gerard a peer of France and placed him in command of the IV.
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  • He was assiduous in his attendance on Queen Hortense until the Hundred Days brought him into active service again.
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  • Moreover, the river is frostbound for more than one hundred days in the year.
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  • During the Hundred Days he effected a descent upon Normandy.
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  • Returning to France in 1814, the duke and duchess of Orleans had barely established themselves in the Palais Royal in Paris when the Hundred Days drove them into exile.
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  • He became professor of Greek and librarian at Grenoble, but was compelled to retire in 1816 on account of the part he had taken during the Hundred Days.
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  • On the whole it seems safe to assert that it was the change in France far more than the change in his health which brought about the manifest constraint of the emperor in the Hundred Days.
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  • During the Hundred Days there was a revival of the Vendean war, the suppression of which occupied a large corps of Napoleon's army, and in a measure weakened him in the northern theatre of war (see Waterloo Campaign).
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  • During the Hundred Days he was created a peer of France.
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