1 Images of the French Revolution and Napoleon Review A little information about Napoleon Map Work and the Congress of Vienna Reading
2 Who are these people?
3 What do these images represent?
4 What in the World is going on?
5 Poor Guy Jacques Louis David
6 Enlightenment Ideas Influence of the American Revolution Storming of the Bastille Causes and Events of the French Revolution Reign of Terror
7 End of absolute monarchy Louis XVI executed Rise of Napoleon Effects of the French Revolution Rise of nationalism More democracy Increase in secular (nonreligious) society
8 The first words that come to mind are Jacques Louis David
9 Image on page 524 in the text book. Explain what is happening in this picture.
10 NAPOLEON S LEGACY Napoleon s Legacy
11 The husband must possess the absolute power and right to say to this wife: Madam, you shall not go to the theatre, you shall not receive such and such a person, for the children you bear shall be mine. Women should stick to knitting. Fathers are allowed to imprison their children for any time up to a month
12 Napoleon s Legacy 1. Tried to unify all of Europe 2. Napoleonic Code 3. The growth of Nationalism Napoleon s Legacy was like T.N.T
13 Similar Map on page 525
14 Atlas pages
15 Napoleon s Legacy 1. Tried to unify all of Europe 2. Napoleonic Code 3. The growth of Nationalism Napoleon s Legacy was like T.N.T
16 The Napoleonic Code, 1804 The Napoleonic Code included a clear set of laws applicable to all members of French Society. The Code would also be introduced into other parts of Europe conquered by Napoleon. Among other things, the Code stated that: All people were declared equal before the law. Trial by jury was guaranteed. Religious Freedom was guaranteed.
17 The Coronation of Napoleon
18 Know these Five Things 1. The Storming of the Bastille on July 14, 1789 started the French Revolution, and the Reign of Terror from demonstrated how the radicals took over the French Revolution, and executed members of the nobility and monarchy. 2. The five major outcomes of the French Revolution were the end of the absolute monarchy of Louis XVI by guillotine, the rise of Napoleon, the increase in secular society, the rise of nationalism throughout Europe, and the increased amount of democratic ideas spreading throughout Europe. 3. Despite Napoleon s unsuccessful attempt to unify Europe under France s control, he created the Napoleonic Code and awakened nationalism throughout Europe. 4. As an effect of the American and French Revolutions, England, France, Spain, and Portugal lost colonies throughout the Americas. Democratic revolutions in Latin America included the slave revolt of Toussaint L Ouverture in Haiti and the moderate revolt of Simon Bolivar in South America. 5. Art can be begin and sustain revolutions, but above all, art can be used to illustrate the political and social values of its era.
19 Napoleon s Legacy 1. Tried to unify all of Europe 2. Napoleonic Code 3. The growth of Nationalism Napoleon s Legacy was like T.N.T
20 The Growth of Nationalism Nationalism: refers to love of one s country American Revolution, French Revolution, Declaration of the Rights of Man The same ideals that had been fought for in America and France, now appeared in the places Napoleon conquered.
21 Napoleonic Code Failed to unify Europe Rise of nationalism Effects of Napoleon Latin American revolts independence Congress of Vienna (1815) Tries to put Europe back together
22 Liberty Leading the People Eugene Delacroix actually from the Revolution of 1830, but the idea is the same.
23 EUROPE AFTER NAPOLEON
24 The Congress of Vienna Goal: The Congress of Vienna wants to go BACK to before What happened in 1789? Two groups form: Reactionaries (Conservatives) and Liberals
25 B.A.C.K B: Balance of Power -no country in Europe too powerful A: A new map of Europe is drawn: (France becomes weaker) (map page 240) C: Congress of Vienna: (1815) Peace Conference after Napoleon; it is led by Prince Metternich of Austria K: Kings (monarchies) are restored to power
26 Significance of the Congress of Vienna Restoring European Monarchs and a more stable map of Europe *The terms of the Congress of Vienna led to widespread discontent in Europe, especially in Italian and German states.
27 5 Things to Know about the Congress of Vienna 1. The Congress of Vienna attempted to restore Europe to pre-revolutionary political and social concepts with a balance of power, legitimacy (restoration of absolute monarchies), creation of buffer states, and a new political map of Europe was also created. 2. The rise of national pride (nationalism) from resistance to Napoleon, popular frustration with the conservative decisions of the Congress of Vienna, economic competition between European countries, and an increase in democratic ideals led to an increase in the desire for democratic revolutions and liberalism throughout Europe. 3. The failure of democratic revolutions in 1848 throughout Europe created increased political and social tension between the forces of conservatism and liberalism. 4. Conservatism is the pro-stability, pro-absolutism, pro-aristocracy, antidemocracy, anti-revolution movement defined by people like Metternich and events like the Congress of Vienna; Liberalism is the pro-democracy, prorevolution, anti-monarchy movement to expand political rights for the everyday citizen of Europe. 5. Great Britain successfully expanded political rights through new laws and made slavery illegal during the mid-19 th century to prevent democratic revolutions. 8a, b
28 American Revolution, French Revolution, Napoleon, Congress of Vienna NOW WHAT? If nationalism is growing in Europe because of Napoleon, what can you predict will happen next?
29 Italy and Germany finally become countries NATIONALISM IN EUROPE
30 Italy and Germany became nation-states long after the rest of Europe.
31 Count Cavour unifies Northern Italy (Cavour = North) Giuseppe Garibaldi Unifies Southern Italy Unites w/north (Baldi = South) Unification of Italy Papal States join last (1870) (why?) Nationalism + Liberalism = Unification Should answer 2-4 under unification questions
32 Unification of Italy Count Cavour Gained control of Northern Italy for Sardinia Allied with France to expel the Austrians Brilliant diplomat Giuseppe Garibaldi Southern Italy Red Shirts Nationalist rebels in Southern Italy Agrees to join the North under the rule of King Victor Emanuel II
33 1. What symbol does the cartoonist use for the soon-to-be nation of Italy? 2. How is Garibaldi portrayed? 3. What does the title of the cartoon say about the cartoonist s view of Italian unification?
34 Unification of Germany 39 German states made up the German Confederation Prussia was the most powerful Germanic state in central Europe
35 Otto von Bismarck Realpolitik Iron and Blood Bismarck uses industry/war + nationalism Unification of Germany Franco-Prussian War (1870) Nationalism + Conservatism = Unification Leads to the creation of Germany
36 Unification of Germany Wilhelm I is the King of Prussia Otto von Bismarck named prime minister Realpolitik the politics of reality Justifies all means to achieve and hold power Similar to Machiavelli, absolutism The questions of the day will not be settled by speeches or by majority decisions but by iron and blood. Iron and Blood Otto Von Bismarck Sets out to unify the Germanic states (he s going to pick a fight War with Denmark Seven Weeks War 1866 (vs. Austria) Prussia gains control of Northern Germany
37 Remember Causes of Revolution Social Injustice Unpopular Method of Rule Economic Distress Religious Intolerance Enlightened Ideas Nationalism
38 NATIONALISM AND REVOLUTION IN LATIN AMERICA
39 Revolutions in Latin America Latin American revolutions of the nineteenth century were influenced by the clash of European cultures in the development of governments and ruling powers. Spanish conquests in Latin America saw the rapid decline of native populations and introduction of slaves from Africa. Conquistadors were given governmental authority by the crown, becoming known as viceroys.
40 Questions How were the colonies a source of wealth for Spain? Mining of gold and silver, exporting of cash crops like coffee, cotton, and sugar Pros and Cons of Missions Pros: Missions served as churches, forts, schools and farmland. Provided protection against the enemy. Cons: treated natives like slaves, tried converting natives to Catholicism
41 Social Hierarchy, one of rigid class structure Europeans living in the New World peninsulares Creoles Mestizos Mulattoes Creoles = born in the Americas of European parents Imported slaves conquered peoples Mestizos = gradually gaining more power over time
42 Revolutions in Latin America The American and French Revolutions took place in the late 1700s. Within twenty years, the ideas and examples of these revolutions influenced the people of Latin America to establish independent nations, most notably in Haiti and Mexico. Major cities were established as outposts of colonial authority. Havana Mexico City Lima São Paulo Buenos Aires
44 Conquistadors viceroys Influence of the Enlightenment, American Revolution and French Colonial cities control colony Rise of nationalism Causes of the Latin American Revolutions The Catholic Church had a strong influence on the development of the colonies. Creoles have no political rights
45 Important Leaders in the Latin American Revolutions Simon Bolivar-South America Native-born resident who led revolutionary efforts. He liberated the northern areas of Latin America.
46 Important Leaders in the Latin American Revolutions Toussaint L Ouverture-Haiti Former slave who led Haitian rebellion against French. He defeated the armies of three foreign powers: Spain, France, and Britain.
47 Important Leaders in the Latin American Revolutions Father Miguel Hidalgo started the Mexican independence movement.
48 Independence came to French, Spanish, and Portuguese colonies. C. Locations of selected countries that gained independence during the 1800s B. E A. Mexico D Haiti Colombia Venezuela Brazil
49 The Monroe Doctrine What does this quote mean?...that the American continents, by the free and independent condition which they have assumed and maintain, are henceforth not to be considered as subjects for future colonization by any European powers...
50 The Monroe Doctrine The Monroe Doctrine was issued by President James Monroe in The United States would regard as a threat to its own peace and safety any attempt by European powers to impose their system on any independent state in the Western Hemisphere.
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