By Dylan Rees, Duncan Townsend
Supply your scholars the simplest likelihood of luck with this attempted and proven sequence, combining in-depth research, enticing narrative and accessibility. entry to heritage is the preferred, depended on and wide-ranging sequence for A-level historical past scholars. This identify: - helps the content material and overview requisites of the 2015 A-level historical past necessities - comprises authoritative and interesting content material - contains thought-provoking key debates that learn the opposing perspectives and ways of historians - offers exam-style questions and tips for every proper specification to assist scholars know the way to use what they've got learnt This name is acceptable for various classes together with: - AQA: France in Revolution, 1774-1815 - Edexcel: France in Revolution, 1774-99 - OCR: The French Revolution and the guideline of Napoleon 1774-1815
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The Great Fear spread the peasant rising throughout most of France. However, some areas that were further away from Paris, such as Brittany, Alsace and the Basque region, were unaffected. 4 | Dismantling the Ancien Régime The Assembly was in a dilemma. It could not ask the King’s troops to crush the peasants, because afterwards they might be turned against the Assembly itself. Yet the Assembly could not allow the anarchy in the countryside to continue. This could be ended, and the support of the peasants gained for the Assembly and for the Revolution, by giving them at least part of what they wanted.
Citizens’ militia A bourgeois defence force set up to protect the interests of property owners in Paris. After the storming of the Bastille it became the National Guard. Menu peuple Used to describe ordinary people living in towns. Émigrés People, mainly aristocrats, who ﬂed France during the Revolution. Many émigrés joined foreign opponents of the Revolution. electors (representatives of the 60 electoral districts that had chosen the deputies to the Estates-General), set up a new body to govern the city.
On 20 July 1789, the attacks on the châteaux which started on the 20 July 1789 were part of what became known as the Great Fear (Grande Peur). These disturbances lasted until 6 August 1789. They began with local rumours that bands of brigands, in the pay of the aristocracy, were going to destroy the harvest. The peasants took up arms to await the brigands and when they did not appear, turned their anger against the landlords. The Great Fear spread the peasant rising throughout most of France. However, some areas that were further away from Paris, such as Brittany, Alsace and the Basque region, were unaffected.