2 sisters 1 brother
From riots in the Place de Greve, the Hotel de Brienne, and Rue Meslee
Meeting of the three Estates to discuss fiscal problems
Third- Common People
to new french nation
The Oath signified the first time that French citizens formally stood in opposition to Louis XVI
Parisians, led by a large number of women, march upon Versailles and force the royal family back to Paris, where they take up residence at the Tuileries. Louis XVI is considered by many a "Prisoner" in Paris. The Assembly, still in Versailles, declares, in the spirit of constitutional monarchy, its inseparability from the king. Its meetings are transferred to a hall close to the Tuileries.
They demand the return of the Jacobin ministers. They force Louis to don a liberty cap (bonnet rouge or bonnet phrygien) and to drink to the health of the people.
The Duke of Brunswick, commanding general of the Austro-Prussian Army, in an inflammatory declaration, warns Parisians to obey Louis XVI. It threatens them with violent punishment if they do not. The Assembly is offended and orders the sections of Paris to ready themselves. The Manifesto creates both fear and anger in Paris.
In the pamphlet, Sieyès argued that the Third Estate – the common people of France – constituted a complete nation, and would be better off without the "dead weight" of the privileged orders.
8 page daily, newspaper
It provides for the appointment of all church officers, from archbishop down, by the National Assembly; thus, a Gallican Catholic Church is established.
The body that replaced the Legislative Assembly following a successful election in 1792.