Louis xviii sentence example
The people of Bouillon freely recognized him, and Louis XVIII.
In 1814 it was incorporated in the kingdom of the United Netherlands, and it was here that Louis XVIII.
Pop. (1906) 9749 It possesses iron mines and is the centre of the coal-fields of the Aveyron, which supply the ironworks established by the Duc Decazes, minister of Louis Xviii.
After the events of the 5th and 6th of October he consulted Mirabeau as to what measures the king ought to take, and Mirabeau, delighted at the opportunity, drew up an admirable state paper, which was presented to the king by Monsieur, afterwards Louis XVIII.
Ney, who had said that Napoleon ought to be brought to Paris in an iron cage, joined him with 6000 men on the 14th of March; and five days later the emperor entered the capital, whence Louis XVIII.Advertisement
At the Congress of Vienna the Powers awarded to her and her son the duchies of Parma, Piacenza and Guastalla, in conformity with the terms of the treaty of Fontainebleau (March, 1814); in spite of the determined opposition of Louis XVIII.
Her husband also wrote Memoires, and lived until 1831, after having, it is said, received subsidies from Louis XVIII.
He now settled at Paris, was elected to the Academie des Sciences in 1816, but in consequence of the opposition of Louis XVIII.
He made the personal acquaintance of Louis XVIII.
The Moderates were in a minority in the chamber of 1815, but Decazes persuaded Louis XVIII.Advertisement
It was this threat of foreign intervention, rather than the clamour of the "Ultras," that forced Louis XVIII.
In 1814 he was a member of the provisional government as minister of the interior; and by Louis XVIII.
Although not himself a courtier, he was backed at court by Sosthenes de la Rochefoucauld and Madame du Cayla, and in 1822 Louis XVIII.
Meanwhile he had consolidated the royal power by persuading Louis XVIII.
Villene's plans were assisted by the death of Louis XVIII.Advertisement
He raised large sums of money for the provisional government in 1814 and for Louis XVIII.
He spoke chiefly on financial questions; his known Liberal views did not prevent Louis XVIII.
Everything was brought into a state of uncertainty once more by the escape of Napoleon from Elba; but the events of the Hundred Days, in which Talleyrand had no share - he remained at Vienna until the Toth of June - brought in the Bourbons once more; and Talleyrand's plea for a magnanimous treatment of France under Louis XVIII.
Pallain, Talleyrand et Louis XVIII.
So, from the first, France was faced with another war against an affrighted and infuriated Europe, a war in which the big battalions would be on the side of the Seventh Coalition; and to oppose their vast armies, Napoleon only had in March the 150,000 men he had taken over from Louis XVIII when the Bourbon hurriedly quitted the throne.Advertisement
In 1814 he was recalled by Louis XVIII.
Talleyrand had constantly defended the rights of France's old ally Saxony in the name of the principle which his master Louis XVIII.
Richelieu returned to France in 1814; on the triumphant return of Napoleon from Elba he accompanied Louis XVIII.
Another order of the Lily was founded by Louis XVIII.
But Charles had none of the patience and commonsense which had enabled Louis XVIII.Advertisement
Wellington's reward was a fresh grant of £ 200,000 from parliament, the title of prince of Waterloo and great estates from the king of Holland, and the order of the Saint-Esprit from Louis XVIII.
The emperor Alexander was hostile to Louis XVIII.
The result was that when the emperor Alexander arrived in Paris he found Louis XVIII.
When Napoleon abdicated in April 1814 Pasquier continued to exercise his functions for a few days in order to preserve order, and then resigned the prefecture of police, whereupon Louis XVIII.
He took no share in the imperial restoration at the time of the Hundred Days (1815), and after the second entry of Louis XVIII.Advertisement
He received an allowance from Louis XVIII.
Hobhouse was present at the battle of Dresden in August 1813, and, following the allied army into France, saw Louis XVIII.
He lived in retirement during the lifetime of Napoleon, but was greatly honoured by Louis XVIII.
Next year he returned to Rome as ambassador of the exiled Louis XVIII.
He sacrificed too much to personal ambition, yet it would have been a graceful act if Louis XVIII.Advertisement
When his fall brought about the restoration of Louis XVIII.
Although he resumed his functions as director-general during the Hundred Days, he excused himself from taking his seat in the council of state and was apparently not seriously compromised, for Louis XVIII.
After the first restoration he was named by Louis XVIII.
To prevent such a catastrophe Louis XVIII.
The Jacobean mansion of Hartwell in the neighbourhood of Aylesbury was the residence of the French king Louis XVIII.Advertisement
So far was he from advocating fresh social revolt that he appealed to Louis XVIII.
Richard Burke was received with many compliments, but of course nothing came of his mission, and the only impression that remains with the reader of his prolix story is his tale of the two royal brothers, who afterwards became Louis XVIII.
Those who wished to restore Louis XVIII.
In 1814 and 1815 he endeavoured to procure from Louis XVIII.
But though the heads of the goyernment wanted to put an end to the Revolution they had no thought of restoring the monarchy in favor of the Comte de Provence, who had taken the title of Louis XVIII.Advertisement
At last this state of affairs became intolerable to the French government of Louis XVIII.
In March 1814 the Allies entered Paris, and thanks to Talleyrand's negotiations the restoration of the Bourbons was effected, Louis XVIII.
Pius, who had openly expressed sympathy with the new liberties of France, was accused of "Jacobinism"; Consalvi, brought up in the legitimist atmosphere of the entourage of Cardinal York, was a convinced supporter of the divine right of kings generally and of Louis XVIII.
From this time forward he was engaged in a ceaseless polemic against every fresh advance of the Napoleonic power and pretensions; with matchless sarcasm he lashed "the nerveless policy of the courts, which suffer indignity with resignation"; he denounced the recognition of Napoleon's imperial title, and drew up a manifesto of Louis XVIII.