By Daniel L. Rader (auth.)
Liberty of the click within the Restoration.- Parisian Journals and reporters within the past due Restoration.- Political Journalism within the Fall of the Villèle Ministry, 1827–1828: A Preview of Revolution.- Political Journalism and the Martignac Ministry: The Failure of Conciliation, 1828–1829.- The Political Press and the Parti-Prêtre: The Anticlerical crusade of 1828–1829.- the click within the situation of August eight, 1829.- the hot Militant Press.- criminal Resistance: The “Breton organization” and the Press.- iciness Quarters: November, 1829 February, 1830.- the click and the “221”.- Judicial Ordeals, February–March 1830.- “The King won't Yield”.- “It is lifestyles or Death”.- The reporters within the Trois Glorieuses.- The innovative impact of Journalism.
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Liberty of the clicking within the recovery. - Parisian Journals and reporters within the past due recovery. - Political Journalism within the Fall of the Villèle Ministry, 1827–1828: A Preview of Revolution. - Political Journalism and the Martignac Ministry: The Failure of Conciliation, 1828–1829. - The Political Press and the Parti-Prêtre: The Anticlerical crusade of 1828–1829.
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Extra info for The Journalists and the July Revolution in France: The Role of the Political Press in the Overthrow of the Bourbon Restoration, 1827–1830
This professor-journalist was Paul-Fran9ois Dubois, one of the most versatile figures in nineteenth-century French letters. Dubois' recent activity had also included a role in various Carbonari affiliated subversive clubs in his native Rennes. It was Dubois who gave the direction, and much of the greatness, to the Globe. His ideal, in establishing the paper, was to give a forum of expression to the intellectual younger generation. 23 Dubois was especially interested in religion and philosophy and he set the religious attitude of the staff.
Among their students were Vitet, Damiron, and Sainte-Beuve. All of these men later wrote for the Globe. 30 By 1828, regular contributors to this remarkable journal were Charles Duchfttel, who wrote about economics, religion, and education; Adolphe Thiers, who wrote on a variety of topics, including Salon life; Armand Carrel, on the revolutionary past of both France and England; Duvergier de Hauranne, on English history; Vitet on aesthetics; Victor Cousin on philosophy; Augustin Thierry on medieval France; Ampere on physics; and Remusat on politics and history.
15 Although controversial political trials were his specialty, Darmaing flavored his court gazette with sufficient sex, humor, and blood so that the issues were never dull. The paper had three thousand subscribers, a remarkable number for such a specialized newspaper. The reporting was reliable and accurate, for the Gazette des Tribunaux was quoted by the Ultra press, as well as that of the Left. Attendance at political trials was a customary diversion for men of affairs and court chambers were usually crowded for such cause celebres.