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The French Revolution


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The French Revolution

  1. 1. By Dr. Peter Hammond
  2. 2. By Dr. Peter Hammond
  3. 3. 14 July is celebrated in France as Bastille Day. It commemorates the storming of the Bastille and the launch of The French Revolution.
  4. 4. A Time of Turmoil The French Revolution was one of the most influential events of modern history.
  5. 5. The ten year period from 1789 to 1799 when France went from a Monarchy to a Republic,
  6. 6. to a Reign of Terror,
  7. 7. to Dictatorship was one of the most tumultuous times in European history.
  8. 8. Much myth and romantic legend has been written Myth And Reality
  9. 9. on what some politicians would like the French Revolution to have been,
  10. 10. but the reality was that the French Revolution was a monstrous horror.
  11. 11. In the name of “liberty, equality, fraternity or death!” over 40,000 people lost their heads to the guillotine,
  12. 12. 300,000 people were publically executed by firing squads,
  13. 13. drownings and other methods of mass murder
  14. 14. and ultimately many millions died in the 25 years of war and upheavals that resulted.
  15. 15. The French Revolution has been the inspiration and model for all socialist and communist revolutions in modern history. The Prototype Revolution
  16. 16. Lord Acton in his Lectures on the French Revolution observed: “The appalling thing in the French Revolution is not the tumult, but the design. Deliberate Design
  17. 17. Through all the fire and smoke we perceive the evidence of calculating organisation.
  18. 18. The managers remain studiously concealed and masked; but there is no doubt about their presence from the first.”
  19. 19. The tools of the French Revolution were: dis-information, propaganda, the subversion of language, malice, envy, hatred, jealousy, Tools of Revolution
  20. 20. mass murder and foreign military adventurism as a diversion to distract the masses from the failure of government.
  21. 21. These tools have been implemented by more modern revolutionaries: Vladimir Lenin, Trotsky, Joseph Stalin,
  22. 22. Mao Tse Tung, Fidel Castro, Che Guevara, Patrice Lumumba, Nicolai Ceausescu, Pol Pot, Ho Chi Minh and Robert Mugabe.
  23. 23. The power mad and disenchanted have continued to sing the praises of the French Revolution and to attempt to replicate its ideals in revolutions as far afield as Russia, China, Cuba, North Korea, Vietnam, Laos, Cambodia, Ethiopia, Revolutionary Ideas
  24. 24. Mozambique, Angola, the Congo and Zimbabwe. Demonic forces and the Enlightenment ideas of humanist philosophers such as Jean-Jacques Rousseau and Voltaire prepared the ground for revolution.
  25. 25. Historian Otto Scott observed: “French intellectuals, middle and upper classes had grown ashamed of their country, history and institutions.
  26. 26. Such a phenomenon had never before arisen in any nation or race throughout the long history of mankind. …a great loosening began; the country slowly came apart…
  27. 27. for the first time since the decadent days of Rome, pornography emerged from its caves and circulated openly in a civilised nation.
  28. 28. The Catholic Church in France was intellectually gutted; the priests lost their faith along with the congregations.
  29. 29. Strange cults appeared; sex rituals, black magic, satanism. Perversion became not only acceptable, but fashionable.
  30. 30. Homosexuals held public balls to which heterosexuals were invited and the police guarded their carriages…
  31. 31. the air grew thick with plans to restructure and reconstruct all traditional French society and institutions.” (Robespierre – Inside the French Revolution, the Reformer library, New York, 1974.)
  32. 32. “The heirs of the Enlightenment of the late 18th century… launched the first Revolution in all history against the ideas of Christianity, and Christianity’s God. The Role of The News Media
  33. 33. …the press… was spearhead, font, and fuel for the Revolution.… the journals were mixtures of politics and smut.
  34. 34. They admired agitators extravagantly and never discussed the Church without mention of scandal, nor the government without criticism.
  35. 35. They relied heavily on tales of sin in high places and high handed outrages of the court; no name, however highly placed and illustrious, escaped.
  36. 36. …through its journals and pamphlets …it could distort, colour, plead, argue, lie, report, and mis-report the information upon which the balance of the realm depended.” (Otto Scott, Robespierre)
  37. 37. …The most outrageous example of this media propaganda campaign was the malicious targeting of Queen Marie Antoinnette
  38. 38. Although the princess was initially very popular, there were elder members of the court who deeply resented having an Austrian
  39. 39. as heir to the throne and made her the target of outrageous smears, gossip and slander.
  40. 40. Marie Antoinette was generous with her friends and with the poor alike.
  41. 41. The princess also became a major patron of the arts and sponsored soup kitchens for the poor, innovating education for orphans and even adopting some unfortunates.
  42. 42. Despite all this, her enemies circulated rumours that she was extravagant, immoral and plastered the walls with gold and diamonds!
  43. 43. The real reason for France’s increasing financial woes was actually the enormous debt incurred by France during the Seven Years War, and later the expense of assisting the North American colonies in their war against France’s traditional rival and enemy, Great Britain.
  44. 44. Despite her enemies depicting her as frivolous and heartless, she had many meaningful friendships, was an avid reader of historical novels, studied English, and certainly never said the quote attributed to her: “If they have no bread, let them eat cake!”
  45. 45. All serious historians dismiss that as revolutionary propaganda which was attributed to the Queen because, being an Austrian by nationality, she made a convenient target for the revolutionaries.
  46. 46. The French involvement in the American War of Independence against Great Britain created an enormous debt for France. The Debt Crisis
  47. 47. This debt added to the financial crises which had started with France’s involvement in the earlier ruinous Seven Years War against Great Britain and Prussia.
  48. 48. The colossal debt added to the financial crises which propelled the French state into bankruptcy.
  49. 49. King Louis XVI began his reign wisely. He dismissed the large number of corrupt and incompetent ministers inherited from the court of his father, Louis XV and he appointed an excellent economist, Anne Robert Jacques Turgot as Controller General. Sidelined From Recovery
  50. 50. Turgot proposed a drastic solution to France’s crises: the cancelation of tax privileges for the nobles, the abolition of industrial monopolies,
  51. 51. removal of restrictions on free enterprise, and other bold, practical solutions. However, the nobles pressured Louis XVI to dismiss Turgot.
  52. 52. He bravely tried some short-term measures to stave off the inevitable economic collapse.
  53. 53. But when he attempted to move towards adopting Turgot’s free market strategies, the privileged nobles and wealthy middle-class forced the king to dismiss him too.
  54. 54. The young banker Jacques Necker was then given the task of managing the unmanageable bankrupt economy. Stop Gap Measures to Stave off Economic Collapse
  55. 55. This was in 1781. Louis entrusted one hapless man after another with the financial crises, but all to no avail.
  56. 56. France’s international credit rating was plummeting and the country was no longer able to secure loans.
  57. 57. By mid 1788, the government had become paralysed and no longer able to avoid admitting bankruptcy. Bankruptcy
  58. 58. The king was forced to re-instate Necker
  59. 59. and call for a meeting of the Estates-General to be convened in May 1789.
  60. 60. The Estates-General consisted of three houses, the first Estate was the Clergy, the second Estate was the Nobles and the third Estate were merchants and the common people. The Estates General
  61. 61. Although the third house had twice as many people as the other houses, each house was understood historically to have only one vote.
  62. 62. Louis’ government failed to specify how the three houses of the Estates-General were to function, nor did he provide them with any Agenda or Constitution.
  63. 63. The commoners in the third house boldly organised themselves as a self-contained National Assembly. The National Assembly
  64. 64. The nobles were outraged and convinced Louis XVI to send troops to blockade the hall where the Assembly planned to meet.
  65. 65. The third Estate then met in a nearby tennis court and vowed to continue in session until they could complete a new Constitution.
  66. 66. This was outright rebellion against the authority of the king. Yet on 27 June 1789 Louis ordered the other two estates to join the commoners in a new combined Assembly.
  67. 67. The National Assembly spent most of its time debating the latest philosophical and political theories. The Liberals
  68. 68. The Marquis de Lafayette, who had achieved fame through his involvement in the American War of Independence, espoused the cause of freedom and rallied the liberal wing of nobles around him.
  69. 69. The Count of Mirabeau dominated the Assembly through his eloquent campaign for a constitutional monarchy.
  70. 70. The most fanatical extremists gravitated to Maximillien Robespierre who was a strong devotee of the writings of radical philosophers Voltaire and Jean-Jacques Rousseau. The Fanatics
  71. 71. Rousseau wrote that: “It is necessary to have a cohesive force to organise and coordinate the movements of (societies), members.”
  72. 72. Rousseau advocated constant agitation for “equality” in order to maintain an atmosphere of fear where individual differences will not be tolerated.” Do away with the family !”
  73. 73. Inspired by the defiance of the Assembly and stirred up by revolutionary pamphlets and speeches, mobs began to roam the streets of Paris attacking and murdering royal officials.
  74. 74. France’s financial house of cards collapsed. Capital fled the country and economic depression resulted. Coordinated Chaos
  75. 75. A series of events combined to create food shortages and hunger.
  76. 76. Agitators panned out across the countryside to destroy the grain stores and terrorise the inhabitants.
  77. 77. Hired mobs staged “spontaneous” riots in Paris. The powers of government then collapsed. Everything fell apart with astonishing co-ordination.
  78. 78. In reaction, some of the nobles persuaded the king to seek to reassert royal authority. Reaction
  79. 79. Soldiers were ordered into the streets of Paris as a show of strength.
  80. 80. The appearance of the soldiers inspired mobs to seize whatever weapons they could find and to storm the old fortress of the Bastille.
  81. 81. The French Revolution is officially dated from this point: 14 July 1789. Revolution
  82. 82. The Bastille had become a symbol of hated tyranny and much legend has grown out of this event.
  83. 83. As it so happens, there were no political prisoners at the Bastille at that time,
  84. 84. and despite the fact that the Lieutenant Governor of the Bastille, M. de Launay, was guaranteed safe conduct and surrendered the fortress under a white flag of truce,
  85. 85. the mob massacred his soldiers, and the governor, cutting off their heads and carrying them on spikes throughout the streets.
  86. 86. As body parts of the defenders of the Bastille were paraded through the streets, a mere seven prisoners were found in the Bastille.
  87. 87. When the news reached the palace of Versailles, King Louis was astonished: “This is revolt!” He said.
  88. 88. The Duc de la Rochefoucauld-Liancourt responded: “No, Sire, it is a Revolution!”
  89. 89. The next day King Louis arrived, simply dressed and with no bodyguards or attendants, and spoke at the National Assembly. Appeasement
  90. 90. He had ordered the troops to leave Paris, the people would have no reason to fear their king.
  91. 91. Louis assured them that he had confidence in the Assembly. The deputies rose to their feet cheering with great fervor.
  92. 92. 88 of the deputies gathered at the Paris City Hall and took turns speaking to the enormous crowd from the balcony.
  93. 93. The famous 32-year-old Lafayette was elected General of the National Guard.
  94. 94. While many seemed optimistic for the future, Marie Antoinette was filled with foreboding and burned her private papers. Deterioration
  95. 95. Nobles started to flee the court and the country, many settling across the border.
  96. 96. On the 17 July the king travelled to Paris to identify with the revolutionary mob.
  97. 97. In October a mob marched to Versailles demanding that the king transfer his residence to Paris.
  98. 98. On 6 October the royal family were escorted by the rioters to Paris where they could be under the control of the revolutionaries.
  99. 99. Otto Scott observed that: “Paris, like the nation, was divided into the politically active and the passive, Manipulation of the Masses
  100. 100. between the many confused, disorganised and abstracted and the highly concentrated organised and intent few.” (Robespierre).
  101. 101. Two clubs came to dominate the Assembly at this time: The Cordeliers were led by Georges Jacques Danton and Jean Paul Marat. Radicalisation
  102. 102. The most radical of all, the Jacobins, were skillfully manipulated by Robespierre.
  103. 103. It was in the French Revolution that the terms “left wing” and “right wing” were first coined. The Origin of The Left Wing
  104. 104. Those on the left were the Radicals, who proudly adopted the designation Left as a symbol of their Revolutionary defiance of Christian tradition
  105. 105. which always represented those on the right hand of God as saved, and those on the left as damned. (James Billington, Fire in the Minds of Men: Origin of the Revolutionary Faith.)
  106. 106. On 4 August 1789 the Nobles and Clergy renounced their privileges in the name of revolutionary equality.
  107. 107. On 2 November the Assembly voted to issue new paper money, called Assignats.
  108. 108. This sparked off rampant inflation.
  109. 109. On 2 November the Assembly voted to confiscate church property. The Hijacking of the Church
  110. 110. In July 1790 the Assembly nationalised the Roman Catholic Church by enacting the Civil Constitution of the Clergy.
  111. 111. The Assembly undertook to pay the salaries of the priests from the National Treasury and to create a French church under the control of the government.
  112. 112. Pope Pius VI excommunicated all clergymen who took the new oath demanded by the Assembly.
  113. 113. Most of the clergy refused to take the oath and were evicted from their pulpits and parishes. France was divided into 83 Departments (counties).
  114. 114. The National Assembly produced the Declaration of the Rights of Man and of Citizens. Declaration of the Rights of Man
  115. 115. Although this was patterned after the English Bill of Rights of 1689 and the American Bill of Rights which had been appended to the United States Constitution,
  116. 116. the French Declaration embodied mostly humanistic ideas of the Enlightenment.
  117. 117. While attempting to adopt many of the forms of the Biblically orientated Magna Carta and the English Bill of Rights,
  118. 118. the French Declaration of the Rights of Man failed to recognise the Creator and ignored the Biblical foundations for true freedom.
  119. 119. A new Constitution was completed in 1791, with a unicameral legislature elected by “active citizens”.
  120. 120. Before Mirabeau died, in April 1791, he predicted that all their well deliberated efforts at Reform would collapse and be washed away in a bloodbath.
  121. 121. Louis XVI attempted to flee with his family from France on the night of 20 June 1791. Abolishing the Monarchy
  122. 122. When radicals discovered them, they blocked their path
  123. 123. and escorted the royal family back to Paris.
  124. 124. Danton and Robespierre seized upon this event as an opportunity to proclaim that France was now a Republic.
  125. 125. As the new Legislative Assembly met, 1 October 1791, the Girondists proposed replacing the just-adopted Constitution and creating a Republic.
  126. 126. Deeply concerned for the fate of the royal family, Austria, ruled by Leopold II, the brother of Mary Antoinette, prepared to invade France. War
  127. 127. The Assembly of France declared war on Austria in 1792.
  128. 128. The French were soon defeated by the Austrians and the Prussians.
  129. 129. The mob stormed the king’s residence and massacred the royal Swiss guards. Massacres
  130. 130. The Assembly voted to depose the king and write a new constitution.
  131. 131. On 10 August 1792 the municipal government was overthrown and Danton became the self-appointed national dictator.
  132. 132. The entire male population was drafted for military service and weapons production entered high gear.
  133. 133. In September 1792 terrorist mobs swarmed through the prisons and massacred thousands of prisoners,
  134. 134. including many nobles who had been arrested for no other reason than that they were nobility.
  135. 135. A new National Convention was called on 21 September 1792 to write a new constitution. Killing the King
  136. 136. In December 1792, the Convention summoned the deposed King, Louis Capet, as he was now called.
  137. 137. On 21 January 1793 King Louis XVI was beheaded on the guillotine.
  138. 138. All of Europe was horrified and a coalition was formed against France. Coalition Against Revolution
  139. 139. Austria, England, Holland, Prussia, Spain and Piedmont prepared to restore order to France.
  140. 140. The Jacobins mobilised the mob to invade the Convention and arrest the 31 leading Girondists. The Reign of Terror
  141. 141. This launched the Reign of Terror, which officially began 2 June 1793. Robespierre established the Committee of Public Safety.
  142. 142. A policy of mass public terror was unleashed with Revolutionary Tribunals, in which all “enemies of the Revolution” were summarily tried.
  143. 143. Mere accusations were tantamount to verdicts of guilt. The trials were abrupt
  144. 144. with no real opportunity granted to the accused to prepare or present any defence.
  145. 145. The accused were quickly convicted and carted off to the guillotine.
  146. 146. The Queen, 37 year old Mary Antoinette, was dragged through the mockery of a trial on 16 October 1793 and guillotined the very next day. Killing of The Queen
  147. 147. She was tried by the Revolutionary Tribunal and remained composed in the face of outrageous accusations and abuse.
  148. 148. She declared her clear conscience, her Christian Faith and her love for her children.
  149. 149. Within a day her hair was cut short and she was driven through Paris in an open cart wearing a simple white dress.
  150. 150. At 12:15pm at the age of 37 she was executed at the Place De la Revolution (Today Place de la Concorde).
  151. 151. She was courageous to the very last.
  152. 152. Her son, later recognized as Louis XVII died as a result of inhumane treatment by his revolutionary jailers.
  153. 153. In 1815 during the Restoration both her body and that of Louis XVI were exhumed and received a decent Christian burial in the Necropolis of French Royalty at the Basilica of St. Denis.
  154. 154. Few women have had to endure such a total reversal of fortunes, being born at the very apex of power and privilege in Europe and dying at the hands of such a brutal mob during the French Revolution.
  155. 155. Marie Antoinette was a victim of circumstances completely outside of her control,
  156. 156. yet she faced her fate with Christian courage and faith.
  157. 157. Heads Roll
  158. 158. Twenty one Girondist leaders, including Madam Roland, were also beheaded shortly after the Queen.
  159. 159. The Duke of Orleans who had joined the Jacobins and taken the name of citizen Egaliter, even voting for the death of his cousin the King, was also executed at this time.
  160. 160. Romantic occultism taught a big bang theory of social science. If one could blow up, or burn down, enough buildings and kill enough people, you could produce Utopia! Big Bang Social Science
  161. 161. The Reign of Terror spread throughout France. When one city sought to resist, it was destroyed. Destruction
  162. 162. The revolutionaries set up a pillar outside Lyons inscribed: “Lyons waged war with Liberty. Lyons is no more.”
  163. 163. Toulon was subjugated under the leadership of a young artillery officer from Corsica, Napoleon Bonaparte.
  164. 164. The Committee of Public Safety launched a vicious atheistic war against Christianity. War Against God
  165. 165. They invented a new religion which they called the Cult of Reason.
  166. 166. At a festival at the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris an actress was enthroned as the “goddess of the French people.” France was renamed “The Republic of Virtue”.
  167. 167. Ancient Rome was lifted up as its model. The press and theatres were turned into instruments for state propaganda.
  168. 168. Fashions changed to immoral loose Roman robes. Over 2,000 churches were renamed Temples of Reason and hijacked for the promotion of this cult.
  169. 169. Historian Arnold Toynbee wrote: “In the Revolution a sinister ancient religion suddenly re-erupted with elemental violence… the fanatical worship of collective human power. A Secular Religion
  170. 170. The Terror was only the first of the mass-crimes that have been committed… in this evil religion’s name.” (John Willson, The gods of Revolution.)
  171. 171. On 7 May, Robespierre sought to impose a new religion on France, declaring a new calendar to replace the Christian calendar.
  172. 172. 21 September 1792, the day the Monarchy had ended, was declared the First day of year one of their revolutionary calendar.
  173. 173. Robespierre appointed himself as high priest of the Supreme Being in this new cult.
  174. 174. The revolutionaries began to turn on one another. Danton was executed 5 April 1794. Meltdown
  175. 175. Marat was assassinated by Charlotte Corday, a Girondist sympathizer, while taking a medicinal bath for his debilitating skin condition. In his death, Marat became an icon to the Jacobins as a revolutionary martyr
  176. 176. Charlotte de Corday d'Armont , the Angel of Assassination Charlotte de Corday declared at her trial: "I knew that he Marat was perverting France. I have killed one man to save a hundred thousand.“
  177. 177. Charlotte de Corday d'Armont , the Angel of Assassination She referred to Marat as a "hoarder" and a "monster" who was “respected only in Paris.”
  178. 178. On 17 July 1793, four days after Marat was killed, Charlotte Corday was executed by the guillotine aged 24.
  179. 179. On 27 July 1794, Robespierre and 20 other of his henchmen were seized and executed by the survivors of the Convention. Reaping What They Had Sown
  180. 180. More than 40,000 victims had been murdered on the guillotine under the Reign of Terror.
  181. 181. 300,000 others were murdered by firing squads or drowning.
  182. 182. Over two-thirds of those victims had been peasants, artisans and workers.
  183. 183. As Madam Roland was being ushered up to the platform to be guillotined she faced the statue of the goddess Liberty and cried out:
  184. 184. “O Liberty, Liberty! What crimes are committed in thy name!”
  185. 185. The end of the Reign of Terror was not the end of the French Revolution. Unleashing Forces of Destruction
  186. 186. It would be followed by the Directory
  187. 187. and by the Dictatorship eventually culminating in Napoleon’s
  188. 188. Empire which embroiled all of Europe in ruinous war.
  189. 189. Even after the death of Robespierre, the Revolution continued to talk about liberty and equality,
  190. 190. to fight against the Christian Faith, and to inspire more communes, voices of virtue, Vladimir Lenins, Joseph Stalins, Fidel Castros, Mao Tse Tungs and Robert Mugabes.
  191. 191. The French Revolution was the prototype, Revolutionary Tyranny
  192. 192. which was followed by the Bolshevik Revolution,
  193. 193. the Chinese Revolution,
  194. 194. the Cuban Revolution,
  195. 195. the Cambodian Revolution,
  196. 196. the Vietnamese Revolution,
  197. 197. the Ethiopian Revolution,
  198. 198. the Mozambican Revolution,
  199. 199. the Angolan Revolution,
  200. 200. the Zimbabwe Revolution and many others.
  201. 201. and many others.
  202. 202. In every case they proved that yesterday’s revolutionaries become tomorrow’s tyrants and dictators.
  203. 203. “…Should you help the wicked and love those who hate the Lord? Therefore the wrath of the Lord is upon you.” 2 Chronicles 19:2
  204. 204. In Charles Dickens’ classic novel, A Tale of Two Cities, he contrasts London with Paris… A Tale of Two Cities
  205. 205. In London he showed the fruit of the Great Evangelical Awakening of George Whitefield and John & Charles Wesley..
  206. 206. This was contrasted Paris - where the Renaissance Humanism of Rousseau & Voltaire led to the French Revolution and The Reign of Terror.
  207. 207. Dickens’ famous opening sentence summarises the drama of A Tale of Two Cities: “It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity,
  208. 208. it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair, we had everything before us, we had nothing before us, we were all going direct to Heaven, we were all going direct the other way…”
  209. 209. The contrast between Christianity and communism is dramatically presented throughout A Tale of Two Cities. Christianity vs Communism
  210. 210. The fruit of the Protestant Reformation and the Great Evangelical Awakening was wisdom, faith, light, hope and joy.
  211. 211. The fruit of anti-God, radical secular humanism and the revolutionary fanaticism that triumphed in France in 1789, produced the worst of times
  212. 212. and an age of foolishness, unbelief, darkness, despair and misery.
  213. 213. “They promise them freedom, While they themselves are slaves of depravity…” 2 Peter 2:19
  214. 214. It was most appropriate that in 1989, on the 200th anniversary of the French Revolution, Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher of Great Britain presented French president, Francois Mitterand, The Iron Lady in Paris
  215. 215. a leather-bound first edition of Charles Dickens’, immortal A Tale of Two Cities book.
  216. 216. When reporters at the G7 Conference in Paris flocked to ask Margaret Thatcher’s impressions of The French Revolution, the Iron Lady replied: “It resulted in a lot of headless corpses and a tyrant.”
  217. 217. Prime Minister Thatcher had a sense of the momentous event, as this G7 Conference had been scheduled in Paris to coincide with the 200th anniversary of The French Revolution. Resistance to Revolution
  218. 218. The Iron Lady’s symbolic act of resistance was itself historic. Margaret Thatcher advised the French President to read A Tale of Two Cities, to learn why the French Revolution had been completely unnecessary.
  219. 219. “While they promise them liberty, they themselves are slaves of corruption.” 2 Peter 2:19
  220. 220. Dr Peter Hammond Reformation Society P.O. Box 74 Newlands, 7725 Cape Town, South Africa Tel: (021) 689 4480 Fax: (021) 685 5884 Email: Website: