The French rebelled against their government in a violent manner, as did the Americans. European diplomatic and military events provided the final catalyst that turned Creole discontent into full-fledged movements for Latin American independence.
One major point of comparison would be that each revolution was influenced to some extent by Enlightenment ideals. Shortly afterward troops of the viceregal government caught up with the rebels. In reference to this growth, Bernard de Fontenelle coined the term "the Age of Academies" to describe the 18th century.
While he organized the government there, his lieutenants set out to win the highlands of Peru and Upper Peru. These views on religious tolerance and the importance of individual conscience, along with the social contract, became particularly influential in the American colonies and the drafting of the United States Constitution.
They were making their own laws and living by their own wits. The French not only send troops to fight, but paid for almost the whole revolution. Wilson and Reill note: During —10 juntas emerged to rule in the name of Ferdinand VII.
The bourgeoisie started the revolution without help from the Americans or other countries. The Reign of Terror also did little to create American approval and drew criticism from some prominent American statesmen.
The Declaration also fails to address the freedom of assembly, liberty of association, or the right to strike, which were important American tenets. Societies and academies were also the backbone of the maturation of the scientific profession. Inscription on the back in German: Occurrences in Europe in the early 19th century created a deep political divide between Spain and its American colonies.
In the same manner, the muskets and artillery were used to attack each other into submission. His attempt to construct the sciences on a secure metaphysical foundation was not as successful as his method of doubt applied in philosophic areas leading to a dualistic doctrine of mind and matter. In this view, the revolutions of the late s and early s were caused by the fact that this governance paradigm shift often could not be resolved peacefully and therefore violent revolution was the result.
Some historians have marked the 18th century as a drab period in the history of science. American-French Relationships Both revolutions spurred a strong response from the other nation.
Samuel Adams has been called the "Father of the American Revolution. Revolutions — A justified Means of Change.
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Compared to the antics of the French Revolution, the infamous Tea Party in Boston was like the sisters at the convent sneaking into the dorm of the rival convent and shorting their sheets. That is, since atheists gave themselves to no Supreme Authority and no law and had no fear of eternal consequences, they were far more likely to disrupt society.
The French Revolution, on the other hand, did not gain momentum until the year That concession divided and weakened loyalist opposition to independence in the Americas. Marie played an active role in the Revolution but suffered for her royalist sympathies.
In Mexico City and Montevideo caretaker governments were the work of loyal peninsular Spaniards eager to head off Creole threats. The year saw the restoration of Ferdinand to the throne and with it the energetic attempt to reestablish Spanish imperial power in the Americas.
Enlightened absolutism The Marquis of Pombalas the head of the government of Portugal, implemented sweeping socio-economic reforms abolished slaverysignificantly weakened the Inquisitioncreated the basis for secular public schools and restructured the tax systemeffectively ruling as a powerful, progressive dictator The leaders of the Enlightenment were not especially democratic, as they more often look to absolute monarchs as the key to imposing reforms designed by the intellectuals.
Besides his artistic endeavors Allen also studied science- including physiology, chemistry and mechanical engineering: The main thrust of the southern independence forces met much greater success on the Pacific coast.
The one American revolutionary that did die a violent death, Alexander Hamilton, died in a duel with Vice-President Aaron Burr, but the duel had nothing to do with the Revolution.
In fact, it's common in academia to treat the revolutions as being more alike than different. The Americans had the British established in their country as well as the troops that came from across the ocean.
After numerous medical procedures his right hip was fused: The small group of foreign volunteers that the Venezuelan revolutionary Francisco de Miranda brought to his homeland failed to incite the populace to rise against Spanish rule.
In France, the revolutionaries instigated horrible acts with many of them dying horrible deaths, like Maximilian Robespierre. Both countries fought a war in their own land. Published between and in thirty-five volumes, it was compiled by Diderot, d'Alembert until and a team of scientists and philosophers.
The French Revolution & American Revolution Comparison Lesson Plan 11th Grade World History Students Students will accurately analyze 4 documents concerning the outcomes of the American and French revolutions using the OPTIC strategy.
Compare and the contrast the American Constitution and the French Declaration of the Rights of Man (). The American and French Revolutions are linked in many ways, and this research paper seeks to compare and contrast some of the key elements of both Revolutions.5/5(4). The American Empire. By Wade Frazier.
Revised July Purpose and Disclaimer. Timeline. Introduction.
The New World Before “Discovery,” and the First Contacts. - Comparison of the American and French Revolutions The American and French revolutions both compare and contrast in their origins and outcomes; both revolutions began due to the common peoples need to obtain independence and liberty from an oppressive government.
This comparison essay on the French and American Revolutions seeks to explore the parallels as well as the divisions that are present in both the American Revolution and the French Revolution. The Enlightenment (also known as the Age of Enlightenment or the Age of Reason) was an intellectual and philosophical movement that dominated the world of ideas in Europe during the 18th century, the "Century of Philosophy".
French historians traditionally place the Enlightenment between (the year that Louis XIV died) and (the beginning of the French Revolution).American and french revolutions comparison and contrast