Germani, Ian. Jean Paul Marat: Hero and Anti-hero of the French Revolution. Lewiston: The Edwin Mellen Press, 1992. Gottschalk, Louis R. Jean Paul Marat: A Study in Radicalism. New York: Benjamin Blom, 1927.
Works Cited Doyle, William. The Oxford History of the French Revolution. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2002. Print. Egendorf, Laura K. The French Revolution.
Mary Wollstonecraft: A Revolutionary Life. London: Weidenfeld & Nicholson, 2000: 59-61. 4. Edmund Burke. Reflections on the Revolution in France (1790), in, Paul Keen, (ed.
Enlightened despotism is when there is an absolute ruler, in some cases a tyrant, who follows the principles of the Enlightenment through reforms. Permitting religious toleration, allowing freedom of the press and speech, and expanding education are a few main guidelines to being and enlightened despot. Napoleon I is often referred to as one of the greatest enlightened despots. Although, he did not follow the ideas of the enlightenment entirely, he managed his country in a way that he maintained complete authority as well as many of the gains of the French Revolution. Yes, Napoleon did want to do a few things for himself, but he also ruled for the majority in most cases, promote government-funded education, and supported many other enlightened ideas.
London, 1905. B.M Gardiner. The French Revolution 1789-1795 (London 1905) p. 95 Chateau de Versailles Web http://en.chateauversailles.fr/history/the-great-days/most-important-dates/1789-the-departure-of-the-king, accessed 16/11/13 Liberty, Equality, Fraternity: Exploring the French Revolution http://chnm.gmu.edu/revolution/d/309/, accessed 16/11/13 Catholic Encyclopedia http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/13009a.htm, accessed 22/11/13 Alpha History http://alphahistory.com/frenchrevolution/emigres/, accessed 22/11/13
Online. Internet. 29 November 2000. Available http://spectrum.troyst.edu/~rqray/english/wendy.htm Steinbeck, John. "The Chrysanthemums".
L. (1994), Napoleon Bonaparte and the legacy of the French revolution, Palgrave Macmillan, New York, USA. Owen. Connelly. (1999), The French revolution and the Napoleonic era, Harcourt College publishers, Harcourt. pg.
4. "Rebellion and Civil War in France", The Times (London), 20-21 July 1789, 2C. 5. Kuburov, Bob, "The History of the French Revolution." Blake's Bastille, http://www.geocitites.com/Athens/Forum/9790/hist.HTM, (29 November 1998).