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The French Revolution was a period of radical political and societal change in France that began with the Estates-General of 1789 and ended with the formation of the French Consulate in November 1799. Wikipedia
containing an account of the sufferings of Thomas O'Neill, a British officer, while confined in the prison of the Conciergerie, at Paris, for two years and ten months; and of his escape from thence, during his second imprisonment as a prisoner at war
Call Number: View Online HathiTrust & Special Collections, Weiner Early American Collection (Non-circulating) E302.6.M7 M8 1888
"A two volume diary which Morris kept while he was Minister to France for the new American Republic from 1792-94. It provides much detail about the social life and political turmoil of Paris during a critical phase of the French Revolution."
"Written in the early years of the French Revolution before the Terror had begun, Godwin provides a devastating critique of unjust government institutions and optimistically proposes that individuals not the state can best provide for their needs."
"Originally published 1867, right after the Civil War, these are the memoirs and correspondence of Madame Recamier, a famous courtesan who knew virtually everybody in early 19th century France, from Mme. de Stael to Chateaubriand." Description from Google Books
"This collections contains his philosophical writings on Locke, natural law, Thomas More, and Machiavelli; his historical writings on the Glorious Revolution, his defence of the French Revolution Vindiciae Gallicae; and several of his speeches in the House of Commons."
The First Essay on the Political Rights of Women. A Translation of Condorcet’s Essay “Sur l’admission des femmes aux droits de Cité” (On the Admission of Women to the Rights of Citizenship). By Dr. Alice Drysdale Vickery (with preface and remarks)
Also in French
A collection of authentic narratives of the horrors committed by the revolutionary government of France under Marat and Robespierre. Written by eye-witnesses of the scenes. Tr. from the French. Interspersed with biographical notices of prominent characters, and curious anecdotes, illustrative of a period without its parallel in history ...
"An edition from 1821. It was written in 1795 when Britain was leading the Coalition of monarchies in a war against the French Revolution, this is Knox’s warning that war against a foreign enemy helps create despotic government at home."
After Hue, Cléry, Abbé Edgeworth and the Duchess of Angoulême.
Reprint of the English ed. of 1817, with a few clerical corrections and some additions--notably, a letter from the Times, Nov. 8, 1793, describing the execution of Queen Marie Antoinette.