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    Maximillien Robespierre

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    Maximillien Robespierre Maximillien Robespierre is commonly viewed as the symbol of the Reign of Terror, the short period in which thousands of people were executed because they were thought to be traitors. However, Maximillien was actually an idealistic reformer with an image of peace and equality driving him on, who is unfairly credited with the Terror, and assumed to be a power-hungry tyrant. Maximillien was able to attend a prominent educational institution. He became an intelligent person

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    Analysis Of Robespierre

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    easy to see how strongly Robespierre felt about the inequality at the time to the point where he was creating pamphlets in order to spread his beliefs and to meet his goals and ambitions. He did this as a way to rally up the people of France and to educate them about the injustice that was taking place. To many people, Maximilien Robespierre was a hero because of he successfully gave faith and hope to his people that change and equality could happen. Maximilien Robespierre became obsessed with this

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    while Danton exits his carriage and greets those who believe in him, Robespierre looks on at the commotion, sweating profusely, revealing his sickly nature. Immediately after this scene, Robespierre’s men are shown ransacking a Dantonist print shop, meaning to curtail Daltonist sympathies among the disenfranchised of Paris. In light of the possibility of a Dantonist coup, Robespierre’s CPS urges him to have Danton executed. Robespierre refuses this idea due to Danton’s prestige among the Convention,

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    Robespierre: Puppet of the Revolution

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    Robespierre, Puppet of the Times The time of the French Revolution was a turning point in the history of man. There had been plenty of revolutions before this one, and there have been plenty since. The coalition in time of many spectacular and world-changing developments met at the moment in history of the French Revolution. The Enlightenment brought ideas to the people which not only had never before been considered on a mass scale, but also make up the foundation of today's Constitution. The radical

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    Life of Maxamillian Robespierre

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    Maximilien Robespierre declared at the trial of King Louis XVI. “The King must die so that the nation can live.” Robespierre advocated the kings demise and with it the ways of the Ancien Régime. However, in an ironic twist of fate his words also foreshadowed his own rise and fall as the leader of the French Revolution. Known as “The Incorruptible”, or alternately “Dictateur Sanguinaire” Robespierre is a monumental figure of the French Revolution, but which was he? Was he the incorruptible revolutionist

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    Austria and Prussia to stop the spread of the French Revolution. The internal threats were the counterrevolutionaries who were against the revolution and wanted the old government back. The Reign of Terror was established, and ran by Maximilien de Robespierre, to deal with the situation of the French Revolution and all of its threats. Now the question is: “Was this 18 month period reasonable to protect France’s people?” The Reign of Terror was not justified for three reasons: the external threats did

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    Robespierre is known as possibly the greatest leader of the French Revolution. Stalin is known as one of Russia’s greatest leaders. There are many differences and similarities in each of their reigns as leaders. Both used economic plans and total war effort as a campaign to further there revolution. Stalin and Robespierre used their revolutions, however, through terror Stalin remained true to his revolution but Robespierre betrayed his. Stalin had an ingenious plan to help his country’s economy get

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    Maximilien Robespierre was a States-General during the French Revolution, and was one of the leaders the Jacobins and the Reign of Terror. He was born on May 6, 1758 in Arras, France. He was the oldest out of four children, and when he was six years old, his mother died (5). Robespierre’s father left him and his siblings soon after his wife’s death and they were left to live with their aunts and grandfather. Eventually, he studied law at the University of Paris, and was chosen to give a speech to

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    Mexomoloin di Rubispoirri Mexomoloin di Rubispoirri wes burn Merch 6, 1758 on Arres, Frenci. di Rubispoirri bicemi uni uf thi must onflaintoel Frinch fogaris uf hos tomi. Hi wes e lewyir uf thi buargiuos cless bat riprisintid thi arben wurkirs uf hos tomi end ivin bicemi e spukispirsun fur thim. Aftir bicumong e lewyir on 1781 hi wes ilictid tu thi Estetis Ginirel on 1789 by Artuos end riprisintid thi puurist isteti, thi thord isteti. Mexomoloin stadoid pholusuphy end wes en edmorir uf thi Rumen

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    Act 2 Scene 2: Robespierre and the French Revolution Jessi, Ryan, Tim, Courtney, Kelsey In The Tragedy of Macbeth, by William Shakespeare, we see Macbeth, a loyal soldier, turn into a complete monster by killing innocent people for the sake of power. This eventually leads to Macbeth’s mental breakdown, descending into madness as a cold blooded murderer, until his fateful death. There have been many Macbeth-like figures who have followed in his footsteps throughout our history, such as Julius Caesar

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