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A call for change : Socio-economic and political causes of the French revolution

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Katelynd B.
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  1. Introduction
  2. Bone marrow transplant therapy for leukemia
  3. Studies conducted by Dr. Renier Brentjens at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center
  4. Methods and materials
    1. Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) of 4-1BBH6
    2. PCR of DAP10H6
  5. Direct ligation with Taq-Amplified (TA) cloning technology
  6. Transformation of DNA plasmids
  7. Plasmid mini-prep and restriction digest
  8. DNA sequencing
  9. Generation of 4-1BBH6 retroviral particles for T cell modification
  10. Protein analysis
  11. Results
  12. Discussion
  13. Conclusion
  14. References

The French Revolution was a decade of political and social upheaval in France between the years of 1789 and 1799, which affected not only the French society and government, but had considerable repercussions for the rest of Europe as well. The primary changes that occurred as a result of the revolution included a switch in the French government from an absolute monarchy with a privileged clergy and aristocracy to a government ideally guided by nationalism and citizen rights, and principles of the Enlightenment philosophies of the 18th century . Though the country would be variously ruled in the following century, the effects of the initial revolution were lasting and are considered crucial to a study of the country's history, primarily because it resulted in the destruction of the ancient regime, which had been the rule in France since the Middle Ages.

[...] The traditions of the aristocratic culture prior to the revolution were toppled many times over, and while the revolution resulted in a France that was even more politically and socially unstable than before, the call for reform was unequivocally heard throughout the world. The French Revolution reflected the need for revolution throughout Europe, echoing the American Revolution in its rejection of monarchial rule. This was a sentiment felt throughout Europe as well as in the colonies of the European powers. [...]


[...] It was Louis' attempts to stabilize the country's finances and gain control of the deficit which resulted in a reorganization of political power. These changes gave rise to the revolution and initiated the chain of events which eventually resulted in his execution and the ousting of the ancient regime and monarchy. King Louis' initial attempts to rescue the government from financial ruin included the convention of what was called an Assembly of Notables, which consisted of 144 highly influential nobility, members of the clergy, magistracy and leading figures from principle towns, and was meant to evade the parliaments[3]. [...]

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