Chapter 8.1.and 8.2
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Chapter 8.1.and 8.2

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Other revolutions during this time frame

Other revolutions during this time frame

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Chapter 8.1.and 8.2 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. 1
    Opposing Ideologies
    At the Congress of Vienna, the powers of Europe tried to turn the clock back to the way things had been before 1789.
    Other voices, however, kept challenging the order imposed by the Congress of Vienna.
    The clash of people with opposing ideologies, or
    systems of thought and belief, plunged Europe
    into more than 30 years of turmoil.
  • 2. 1
    What Were the Goals of Conservatives?
    Conservatives pursued the following goals:
    Restore royal families to the thrones they had lost when Napoleon swept across Europe.
    Maintain a social hierarchy in which lower classes respected and obeyed their social superiors.
    Maintain an established church.
    Suppress revolutionary ideas.
  • 3. The Liberal and Nationalist Challenge
    1
    Challenging the conservatives at every turn were liberals and nationalists who were inspired by the Enlightenment and the French Revolution.
    LIBERALISM
    NATIONALISM
    National groups who shared a common heritage set out to win their own states.
    Nationalism gave people with a common heritage a sense of identity.
    Nationalism often bred intolerance and led to persecution of other ethnic or national groups.
    Liberals wanted:
    Governments based on written constitutions and separation of powers.
    Natural rights of liberty, equality, and prosperity.
    Rulers elected by the people and responsible to them.
    A republican form of government.
    Laissez-faire economics.
  • 4. Revolutions in Europe
  • 5. 1
    Revolts Against the Old Order
    Spurred by the ideas of liberalism and nationalism, revolutionaries fought against the old order.
    In the Balkans, first Serbia, and later Greece
    fought for and won independence from their
    Ottoman rulers and becomes “The Powder
    Keg of Europe”.
    In Spain, Portugal, and various states in the Italian peninsula, rebels struggled to gain constitutional governments. In response, a French army marched over the Pyrenees to suppress the revolts in Spain. Austrian forces crossed the Alps to smash rebellious outbreaks in Italy.
  • 6. The Balkans, 1878
    4
  • 7. 2
    Revolutions in Europe, 1830 and 1848
  • 8. Conflicting Ideologies
    This cartoon shows Prince Metternich standing resolute against the angry crowd behind him who are pushing for reform. Metternich represented the conservative order and opposed revolutionary ideals such as freedom and progress.
    How does the cartoonist portray those in the crowd?
    What does the crowd support?
    What did Metternich do to suppress revolutionary ideas?
  • 9. 2
    Revolutions of 1848
    In 1848, revolts in Paris again unleashed a tidal wave of revolution across Europe.
    In Austria, revolts caused Metternich to resign. The Austrian government agreed to reforms, but these gains were temporary. With Russian help, Austrian forces defeated the rebels. Many were imprisoned, executed, or exiled.
    Nationalists in Italy rebelled against Austrian Hapsburg rulers. They expelled the pope and installed a nationalist government. Before long, Austrian troops ousted the new government and the French army restored the pope to power.
    In Prussia, liberals forced King Frederick William IV to agree to a constitution written by an elected assembly.
    Within a year, Frederick dissolved the assembly and issued his own constitution keeping power in his own hands.
  • 10. Metternich Flees Austria
  • 11. How Did Revolution Spread in 1830?
    2
    The revolts in Paris inspired uprisings elsewhere in Europe. Most were suppressed by military force. But here and there, rebels did win changes from conservative governments. Even when they failed, revolutionaries frightened rulers badly enough to encourage reform later in the century.
    Belgium The one notable success for Europe’s revolutionaries in 1830 took place in Belgium. The Congress of Vienna had united Belgium and Holland under the Dutch king.
    The Belgians resented this arrangement and pushed for independence.
    In 1831, Belgium became an independent state with a liberal constitution.
    Poland Nationalists in Poland staged an uprising in 1830. However, the rebels failed to gain widespread support, and were brutally crushed by Russian forces.
  • 12. Belgium Wins Independence
    The one notable success in 1830 took place in Belgium. In 1815, the Congress of Vienna had united the Austrian Netherlands (present-day Belgium) and the Kingdom of Holland under the Dutch king. The Congress had wanted to create a strong barrier to help prevent French expansion in the future.
    The Belgians resented the new arrangement. They and the Dutch had different languages. The Belgians were Catholic, while the Dutch were Protestant. The Belgian economy was based on manufacturing; the Dutch, on trade.
    In 1830, news of the Paris uprising ignited a revolutionary spark in Belgium. Students and workers threw up barricades in Brussels, the capital. Britain and France believed that they would benefit from the separation of Belgium and Holland and supported Belgian demands for independence. As a result, in 1831, Belgium became an independent state with a liberal constitution.
    Rebels Fail in Poland
    Nationalists in Poland also staged an uprising in 1830. But, unlike the Belgians, the Poles failed to win independence for their country.
    In the late 1700s, Russia, Austria, and Prussia had divided up Poland. Poles had hoped that the Congress of Vienna would restore their homeland in 1815. Instead, the great powers handed most of Poland to Russia.
    In 1830, Polish students, army officers, and landowners rose in revolt. The rebels failed to gain widespread support, however, and were brutally crushed by Russian forces. Some survivors fled to Western Europe and the United States, where they kept alive the dream of freedom.
  • 13. Serbs in Battle
    Serb leader Karageorge (left) leads the Serbs against the Ottomans at the Battle of Misar during the first Serbian rebellion. 
    Why would this battle and others like it help lead to a sense of Serbian national identity?
    Why was this sense of nationalism important for the Serbs?
  • 14.
  • 15.
  • 16. Events
    in
    France
  • 17. 2
    Revolutions of 1830 and 1848
    • Why did revolutions occur in France in 1830 and 1848?
    • 18. How did revolution spread in 1830?
    • 19. What were the results of the 1848 revolutions?
  • Why Did Revolutions Occur in France in 1830 and 1848?
    Liberals and radicals rebelled and took control of Paris.
    2
    1848
    1830
    Charles X, a strong believer in absolutism, suspended the legislature, limited the right to vote, and restricted the press.
    When the government tried to silence critics and prevent public meetings, angry crowds took to the streets.
    Louis Philippe abdicated.
    Moderate liberals put in place a constitutional monarchy, and chose Louis Philippe as king.
    Revolutionary leaders proclaimed a Second Republic.
  • 20. Revolt in France in 1830
    Wanted to restore absolute monarchs
    Had support of ultraroyalists- -nobles favoring
    a return to the old order
    Dissolved the Assembly and held new elections
    Issued the July Ordinances
    Measures that showed the dissolved assembly, ended press freedom, and restricted voting rights
    Les TroisGlorieuses—in return for July Ordinances
    Three glorious days of rioting and revolution, again!
    Parisian workers and students forced Charles to give up the throne and flee to Great Britain
    Charles X
  • 21. Louis Philippe accepted the throne as “The Citizen King”
    Dressed and behaved like a middle class citizen
    Favored wealthy and ignored middle class demands
    Francois Guizot
    Prime minister of France
    Also refused middle
    class demands
    Louis-Philippe I
    François Guizot accepts the charter from Louis-Philippe, the "Citizen-King".
  • 22. France--The Revolution of 1848
    Guizot feared a demonstration and cancelled a banquet
    February 22
    Crowds flooded the streets singing “The Marseillaise” and shouted protests to Guizot
    Troops called to calm it sided with the rebels and joined the parade
    52 civilians were killed or wounded
    Louis Philippe fled to Great Britain
    Rebels declared France a republic
    Marianne/Liberte
  • 23. Written and composed by Claude Joseph Rouget de Lisle
    Allons, enfants de Patrie, http://www.nationalanthems.info/fr.htmLe jour de gloire est arrive;Contrenous de la tyranne,L'etendard sanglant est leve,L'etendard sanglant est leve,Entendezvous, dans les campagnes, « The Marseillaise »Mugir ces feroces soldats?Ils viennent jusque dans nos bras,Egorger nos fils, nos compagnes.  Aux armes, citoyens!  Formez vos bataillons!  Marchons, marchons!  Qu'un sang impur abreuve nos sillons!
    Arise children of the fatherlandThe day of glory has arrivedAgainst us tyranny'sBloody standard is raisedListen to the sound in the fieldsThe howling of these fearsome soldiersThey are coming into our midstTo cut the throats of your sons and consorts
    To arms citizens Form your battalionsMarch, marchLet impure bloodWater our furrows
  • 24. 2
    Why Did the Uprisings Fail?
    By 1850 the rebellions had faded, ending the age of liberal revolution that had begun in 1789.
    Rulers used military force to suppress the uprisings.
    Revolutionaries did not have mass support.
    A growing gulf divided workers seeking radical economic change and liberals pursuing moderate political reforms.