Overview

Charles X

(1757—1836)


'Charles X' can also refer to...

Charles X (1622—1660)

Charles X (1757–1836)

Charles X (1757–1836)

Charles X (1622–60)

Charles X (1757–1836)

Charles X (1622–60)

Charles X (1757–1836)

Shorter note. The Correspondence of Charles Darwin. Vol X 1862. Burkhardt

Charles d'Orléans in England (1415–1440). Edited by M. J. Arn. Cambridge, D. S. Brewer, 2000. x+231 pp.

The Languages of Edison's Light. By Charles Bazerman (Cambridge and London: MIT Press, 1999. x plus 416pp. $39.50)

The Murrays of Murray Hill. By Charles Monaghan. (Brooklyn: Urban History Press, 1998. x, 166 pp. $25.00, ISBN 0-9662430-0-5.)

Charles W. Chesnutt and the Fictions of Race. Dean McWilliams. Athens: U of Georgia P, 2002. x + 261 pages. $39.95 cloth.

Peter Charles Hoffer. Sensory Worlds in Early America. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. 2003. Pp. x, 334. $39.95

Charles P. LeWarne The Love Israel Family: Urban Commune, Rural Commune. Seattle: University of Washington Press. 2009. Pp. x, 307. $24.95

Charles E. Brooks. Frontier Settlement and Market Revolution: The Holland Land Purchase. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. 1996. Pp. x, 239. $42.50

Harold M. Weber. Paper Bullets: Print and Kingship under Charles II. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky. 1995. Pp. x, 292. $39.95

Charles Hersch. Subversive Sounds: Race and the Birth of Jazz in New Orleans. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 2007. Pp. x, 289. $35.00.

Charles‐François Pannard et l'esthétique du ‘petit’. By Nathalie Rizzoni. (SVEC 2000:01). Oxford, Voltaire Foundation, 2000. x+526 pp. Pb £65.00.

Charles Knight: Educator, Publisher, Writer. By Valerie Gray. (The Nineteenth Century Series.) Aldershot and Burlington, VT: Ashgate. 2006. xxi + 233 pp. £ 50. isbn 0 7546 5219 x.

 

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(1757–1836)

King of France (1824–30). As the Comte d'Artois, the dissolute and reactionary brother of Louis XVI, he was ordered by the king to leave France in 1789 and became the leader of the exiled royalists. He returned to France in 1814 and during the reign of his next brother, Louis XVIII, led the ultra-royalist party. His proclamation to rule by divine right and his choice of ministers who did not reflect liberal majorities in Parliament led to unrest. The defeat of an unpopular ministry in June 1830 prompted him to issue the July Ordinances, which established rigid control of the press, dissolved the newly elected chamber, and restricted suffrage. These measures enraged the populace and he was forced, in the July Revolution, to abdicate. After the succession of Louis Philippe, he returned to Britain.

Subjects: World History.


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