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  1. Louis Antoine of France, Duke of Angoulême (6 August 1775 – 3 June 1844) was the elder son of Charles X of France and the last Dauphin of France from 1824 to 1830. He was disputedly King of France and Navarre for less than 20 minutes [1] before he himself abdicated, due to his father's abdication during the July Revolution in 1830.

  2. Origin. The status of the sentence as an archetype for bad writing comes from the first phrase of the opening sentence of English novelist Edward Bulwer-Lytton's 1830 novel Paul Clifford:

  3. French losses from 1830 to 1851 were 3,336 killed in action and 92,329 dead in the hospital. In the first eight years of his rule Napoleon III paid little attention to Algeria. In September 1860, however, he and the Empress Eugénie visited Algeria, and the trip made a deep impression upon them.

  4. Le Rouge et le Noir, Chronique du XIX e siècle (1830) was first translated into English ca. 1900; the best-known translation, The Red and the Black (1926) by C. K. Scott Moncrieff, has been, like his other translations, characterised as one of his "fine, spirited renderings, not entirely accurate on minor points of meaning . . .

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › LegitimistsLegitimists - Wikipedia

    From 1830 on, they became known as Legitimists. Legitimists under the July Monarchy (1830–1848) During the July Monarchy of 1830 to 1848, when the junior Orléanist branch held the throne, the Legitimists were politically marginalized, many withdrawing from active participation in

  6. Official name: Highcliffe Castle: Designated: 14 October 1953: Reference no. 1110077: Highcliffe Castle, situated on the cliffs at Highcliffe, Dorset, was built between 1831 and 1835 by Charles Stuart, 1st Baron Stuart de Rothesay in a Gothic Revival style near the site of High Cliff House, a Georgian Mansion designed for the 3rd Earl of Bute (a founder of Kew Gardens) with the gardens laid ...

  7. Scenes of July 1830, a painting by Léon Cogniet alluding to the July revolution of 1830 It was a hot, dry summer, pushing those who could afford it to leave Paris for the country. Most businessmen could not, and so were among the first to learn of the Saint-Cloud "Ordinances", which banned them from running as candidates for the Chamber of Deputies.