Guide Tendresses impériales (French Edition)

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The Doldenhorn and Weisse Frau. Ascended for the first time by Abraham Roth and E. With 11 coloured engravings, 4 woodcuts and a coloured map in the scale of 1 ; Coblenz, Boyal 8vo, cloth 7 s. The coloured engravings, from sketches by Ph. Gosset and E. Stengel's coloured map, aid the narrative wonderfully. The book is one to be possessed by all Alpine climbers. The most valuable features of this charming little book are the excellent map of a little known region, and the beautiful chromo- lithographs from M.

Journal", December The pl. We do not remember my of like kind and size that equal them. With 2 Maps and 26 Plans. The object of the following volume is to render the visitor to the French metropolis and N. France as inde- pendent as possible, and enable him to apportion the time at his disposal to the best advantage. The information given concerns objects of general interest, described by the Editor from personal experience. A detailed account of all the specialties of Paris would far exceed the limits of a work of this character. Visitors to picture-galleries and other collections may generally dispense with catalogues, as these pages con- tain sufficient information respecting all the most striking objects of interest.

Probably no city in the world has ever undergone such gigantic transformations in its external aspect as the French metropolis of late years Many unwholesome purlieus, teeming with poverty and vice, have been entirely swept away, to make room for spacious squares, noble avenues and palatial edifices. The city may even now be regarded in many respects as in a state of transition. This will explain some possible inaccuracies in the following pages, which might otherwise be attributed to want of fidelity on the part of the Editor. The subdivision of the Plan of the city into three sections of different colours, accompanied by a key-map, will be found materially to facilitate reference, and en- tirely obviates the necessity of unfolding several square feet of paper on every occasion.

As many travellers merely pass through Paris on their way to more distant scenes, some brief itineraries to Switzer- VI land and the Rhine will, it is hoped, be found serviceable. A brief account of the principal towns of N. France, with their magnificent specimens of Gothic architecture and their frequent traces of old-world peculiarities, will be accep- table alike to the archaeologist, the architect and the non- professional visitor.

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Besides the first-class hotels, many establishments of modest pretensions are enumerated which may safely be se- lected by the "voyageur en garcon", with little sacrifice of real comfort and great saving of expenditure. Those which the Editor and his correspondents believe to be most worthy of commendation are denoted by asterisks. It should, however, be borne in mind that hotels are liable to constant changes, and that the treatment the traveller experiences is often contingent upon a variety of circumstances which can neither be foreseen nor controlled.

Everything particularly worthy of note is indicated by an asterisk. XI II. Genera] Remarks on N. Arrival in Paris 1 2. Hotels and Maisons Meuble'e 3 3. Cafe's ' 14 5. Booksellers, Reading Rooms, Newspapers 16 6. Shops, Bazaars, Markets 17 7. Baths 19 8. Voitures 19 9. Omnibuses 21 Railway-stations and Railway-omnibuses 23 Steamboats 25 Theatres 25 Concerts and Balls 30 Martin and Porte St. Denis 37 'Exchange Jacques de la Boucherie The Tuileries '. Conservatoire des Arts et Me'tiers Churches on the right bank of the Seine Germain l'Auxerrois.

IX Route Page St. Eugene Protestant Churches Pere Lachaise Cimetiere Picpus Maur Charenton Left Bank of the Seine. Hotel des Monnaies Institut de France Palais du Corps Legislatif Muse'e d'Artillerie Eglise St. Thomas d'Aquin Etienne du Mont. Germain des Pres. Cemetery of Mont Paniasse The Catacombs Environs of Paris. Cloud Sevres Germain- en-Laye Denis Enghien-les-Bains Route Page Northern France. Routes from London to Paris. By Folkstone, Boulogne and Amiens By Dover, Calais and Amiens By Newhaven, Dieppe and Rouen By Southampton, Havre and Rouen B. North-western France.

From Paris to Orleans and Tours From Nantes to Brest From Paris to Caen and Cherbourg C. Routes from Paris to the Rhine and Switzerland. From Paris to Cologne a. From Paris to Cologne by Brussels From Paris to Strasbourg by Chalons and Nancy. Strasbourg From Paris to Mannheim or Coblenz Bingen. From Metz to Mannheim and Mayence. From Metz to Coblenz by Neunkirchen and Bingen. From Paris to Neuchatel by Dijon General Map of N.

France 1. Plan of Paris in three Sections, after the Index. Key-Plan of Paris. Bois de Boulogne p. Pere Lachaise p. Jardin des Plantes p. Versailles p. Germain-en-Laye p. Fon- tainebleau p. Boulogne p. Dieppe p. Rouen p. Lo Havre p. Orleans p. Nantes p. Brest p. Caen p. Cherbourg p. Liege p. Brussels p. Rheims p. Strasbourg p. Metz p. For those who are desirous of deriving instruction as well as pleasure from a visit to Paris, the most attractive treasury of art and industry in the world, some acquaintance with the French language is indispensable.

The metropolis of France , it is true, possesses English hotels, English professional men, English "va- lets de place" , English shops etc. The decimal Monetary System of France is extremely con- venient in keeping accounts. French Banknotes of , , , and francs are everywhere received at their full value. English banknotes, gold and even silver are generally received at the full value , except at the shops of the money-changers, where a trifling deduction is made. The table at the beginning of the book shows the comparative value of the French and English currencies, when as is usual in ordinary traffic at par; the addition of a list of the coins in circulation in Germany will not be unaccep- table to travellers en route for the Rhine ; the currency of Switzer- land is the same as that of France.

Foreign bills of exchange on Paris must be furnished with a stamp of 5 c. With regard to the cost of a visit to Paris , it is impossible to offer any remarks with precision. Supposing a traveller to fre- quent a hotel of either first or second-rate pretensions , to dine at a table d'hote, or perhaps the "Diner de Paris", to partake of wine of a good though not extravagant quality, to visit the theatres, to indulge in a supper fr la carte etc. The thrifty and experienced traveller, who visits Paris for its monuments, its galleries, its collections, and not for its pleasures, will know how to control his expenditure in accordance with the extent of his resources ; but where all that can gratify the eye and the palate are so temptingly displayed , where luxury is raised to a science and where the provocatives to extravagance meet one at every step , each traveller must be his own mentor.

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Passports are now superfluous in France , as well as in Bel- gium, Holland, Germany Austrian dominions excepted and Switzer- land. Considering, however, the facility with which these docu- ments are procured , it is always a wise precaution to be pro- vided with one. Application may be made to W. Standford, 6 Charing Cross, or Letts and Co. In order to avoid any unpleasant detention at the Custom- house douane , travellers are strongly recommended to eschew all articles not absolutely necessary.

Books and newspapers are occasionally regarded with suspicion. Cigars 6 only free of duty pay 10 c. Post and Telegraph Offices. Eustache, but is shortly to be transferred to a more central position near the Place de la Concorde. Honore" , and other companies. In applying for letters the written or printed name, or passport, of the addressee should always be presented. It is, however, far preferable to desire letters to be addressed to the hotel or boarding-house where the visitor purposes residing. The postage for prepaid letters 10 grammes or V3 oz.

Prepaid letters 77a grammes or V4 oz. America 80 c. Germany 50—60 c. Registered fchargees letters must be furnished with two seals and pay double postage. A receipt is given , on presenting which, in case of loss, a compensation of 50 fr. Postage for newspapers always prepaid , which must be enclosed by a narrow band only, capable of being remo- ved without difficulty, for France 4 c, for Great Britain 8 c. Xm The letter-boxes for the evening-trains are emptied as follows : the ordinary street letter-boxes at 5 p. If too late for the last clearance of the boxes letters may be posted till 6 for an additional sum of 20 c, and till 6.

Dominique 56, Place de la Madeleine 28, Rue St. Lazare 11, Rue du Helder 24, Rue d'Enghien For 40 c. Letters will likewise be forwarded on the same evening if posted at the proper railway-stations before 7. Telegraph Offices are to be found in each of the 20 Arron- dissements. Germain day and night ; Place de la Madeleine 7 ; Rue St. Denis 16; Station du Nord etc. Austria, rue de Grenelle St. Germain 1 — 3 o'clock. Belgium, Rue du Faubourg St. Denmark, Rue de rUniversite 37 1 — 3. Great Britain, Rue du Faubourg St. Honore 39 Holland, Rue Circulaire 13 11—2. Italy, Rond Point des Champs Elyse'es 9 11—2.

Prussia, Rue de Lille 78 12— 1V 2. Russia, Rue de Grenelle St. Germain 79 12 — 2. Spain, Quai d'Orsay 25 11—1. Switzerland, Rue Blanche 3 10 — 3. Sweden and Norway, Rue de Marignan 9 before 2. United States of N. America, Rue du Centre 15 11—3. The above are the present addresses; a change of residence, however, occasionally takes place.

Artificial flowers : Constantin , Rue d'Antin 7. Bijouterie en imitation: Mourier, Boulevard des Italiens 6. Bootmaker: Roche, Rue Richelieu Bronze models of celebrated antiques: Barbedienne et Cie. Bronzes etc. Oiroux, Boulevard des Capucines Roussel, Place Vendome Euler, Rue St. Louis 38, not expensive. Cambric handkerchiefs: Chapron, Rue de la Paix Chocolate and tea: Marquis, Rue Vivienne Masson, Rue Richelieu 28 bis. Cutlery: Touron, Rue Richelieu Dressmaker: Mme. Servol, Boulevard Montmartre Engravings: Goupil et Cie.

Lecrivain, Galerie de Valois Palais Royal. Fruiterers: Perron, Rue Vivienne Jourdain, Rue Neuve des Petits Champs 52, dried fruits. Glovers: Boivin, Rue Castiglione Privat , Rue Neuve St. Augustin Rist , Boulevard des Capucines 9. A la Tour de Nesle , Boulevard des Italiens 3. Goldsmiths and Jewellers: Philippi, Rue Richelieu Dumont, Chausse'e d'Antin 4.

Perree, Chaussee d'Antin 8. Morel tt Cie. Hatters : Bandoni Fils, Rue Vivienne India-rubber wares: Guibal , Rue Vivienne Ladies' boots: Meier, Rue Tronchet 17; also at the shops in the Rue du Dauphin , opposite to the garden of the Tuileries. Millinery: numerous "Nouveautes" and "Modes" in the boulevards and principal streets, the best with small display in the windows ; in the Passage du Saumon , less expensive. Money-changer: Cohen et Cie. Meyer, Veuve Spielmann, Rue Vivienne Opticians: Chevallier, Place du Pont Neuf Harweiler, Boulevard Montmartre Perfumery: Henri et Demarson, Boulevard Poissonniere Piver, Boulevard de Strasbourg 10, and Rue Vivienne Photographers : Carjat, Rue Pigal Shawls: Bietry, Boulevard des Capucines Frainais-Oramagnac, Rue Richelieu Shirt-maker: Plessis Successeur, Passage des Panoramas Silk mercers: Compagnie Lyonnaise, Boulevard des Capucines Petit St.

Thomas, Rue du Bac 27— Qrand Conde , Rue de Seine 85, Au Louvre, in the hotel of that name. Silversmith: Wiese, Rue de l'Arbre Sec Charriere , Rue de l'Ecole de Medicine 6. Tailors: Alber el Keimel, Rue Richelieu Aw Bon Pasteur, Rue Ste. Anne 49, and Rue Neuve des Petits Champs Pappel, Rue de la Paix 6. Bison, Rue Neuve des Petits Champs Nabrin, Galerie Vivienne Hartmann, Boulevard des Capucines Watches and clocks: Leroi et Fits, Palais Royal 13, Oudin, Palais Royal Wurtel, Passage Vivienne 38, Wines, see p.

Those who desire to despatch their purchases at once to their destination should secure the services of a goods-agent. Hofschulte, Rue d'Haute- ville 17; Falcke and Dbring, Passage des Petites Ecuries 20 are agents through whose instrumentality extensive purchasers over fr. V History and Statistics. At the time of the conquest of Gaul by Julius Caesar, the Parisii were a tribe settled on the banks of the Sequana or Seine, and their chief town was Lutetia, situated on the present island of La Cite.

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The first event worthy of mention was the introduction of Christianity by St. Denis the Areopagite, who, according to tra- dition, suffered martyrdom on Montmartre about the year Constantius Chlorus is said to have founded the Palais des Thermes p. Julian resided at Lutetia in The name of the town was then changed to Parisii and political franchises granted to it. In the vicinity of Paris. Gratian was defeated and slain by Maximus in CI o vis, son of Childeric, king of Tournay, finally expelled the Romans about the year , embraced Christianity and became the founder of the Merovingian dynasty.

He erected a church to St. Peter and St. Paul , which he subsequently dedicated to Ste. Genevieve who died in his reign. Few of the monarchs of this or the subsequent dynasty resided at Paris. Pepin, in , was the founder of the second or Carlovin- gian dynasty. Charlemagne, Louis I. Le Debonnaire , Charles II. Le Chauve , Paris sacked by the Normans, This dynasty was therefore deposed and the crown given to Count d o , who had been instrumental in repelling the Normans.

Under his descendant Hugh Capet, , the city rapidly increased in magnitude, and a palace, the present Palais de Justice, was commenced. Robert Le Pieux , Henry I. French crusades under Godfrey de Bouillon. Philip I. Louis VI. Le Oros , , founded a palace on the site of the Louvre. Louis VII. Le Jeune , Suger, abbot of St. Denis, the king's minister. Philip II. Auguste , , considerably extended the city and surrounded it with a wall and turrets. Third Crusade, The English, Flemish and German troops defeated at Bow vines , Louis VIII. Le Lion. Lours IX.

Louis , Crusades to Egypt and Tunis. Paris obtains various municipal advantages. The University foun- ded by Robert Sorbon, Philip III. LeHardi , Philip IV. Le Bel , , founded several courts of justice. Louis X. Le Hutin , Philip V. Le Long , Charles IV. Le Bel , , died without issue. The House of Valois succeeds. War with England, Battle of Cricy, John II. Le Bon , ; defeated and taken prisoner by the English at Maupertuia, Peace of Bretigny, Charles V. Le Sage. The city extended and re-fortified. The English expelled by Bertrand du Ouesclin.

Charles VI. The French conquered by Henry V. Paris occupied by the English, The siege of Orleans raised by Joan of Arc, The English expelled. Paris desolated by famine and plague. Louis XL, Introduction of printing and establishment of post-offioe. Louis XII. Having quarrelled with the latter, he was defeated by them on the Oarigliano In , on which occasion Bayard was present. The League of Cambrai formed for the purpose of expelling the Venetians from the main- land of Italy. The Venetians conquered at AgnadeUo , The French defeated at Ravenna, Francis L, The city was probably more consider- ably altered and improved in this than in any of the preceding reigns.

Numerous new edifices erected , churches repaired and fortifications extended. Palace of the Louvre and Hotel de Ville commenced. Wars with the emperor Charles V. Francis defeated and taken prisoner at Pavia, Henry II. Final expulsion of the English. Francis II. Charles IX. The Tuileries erected. Massacre of St. Bartholomew, August 24th. Henry HI. Cloud by Jacques Clement, a Dominican friar. Henry IV.

Sully his minister. Religious toleration granted by the Edict of Nantes. Henry divorced from Margaret of Valois in The metropolis greatly embellished during this reign. The Pont Neuf completed, additions made to the Louvre and Tuileries. Louis XIII. Richelieu his minister d. English fleet defeated at Rhe, ; La Rochelle taken from the Huguenots.

New bridges, quays and streets constructed. Jardin des Plantes laid out. Louis XIV. Ministers: Mazarin d. Generals : Turenne d. War of the Fronde against the court and Mazarin. Conde defeated the Spaniards at Rocroy, , and at Lens in Holtand in Submission of the Fronde. Peace of the Pyrenees, Louis married Maria Theresa, Part of Flanders con- quered, Peace of Aix-la-Chapelle, Peace of Nymwegen, Strasbourg occupied, Revocation of the Edict of Nantes, Devastation of the Palatinate.

The French fleet conquered by the English at La Hogue, Peace of Ryswyk, Spanish war of succession, ; the French frequently de- feated by Marlborough and Prince Eugene.

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Peace of Utrecht and Rastadt, During this reign upwards of eighty new streets and thirty- three churches were constructed. Hotel des Invalides, Observatory and the colonnade of the Louvre completed. College Mazarin, Gobelins, triumphal arches etc. Fortifications converted into boulevards. Louis XV. Polish and Austrian wars of succession. Seven years' war with England. Jardin des Plantes extended. Louis XVI. Assembly of the States General at Versailles, May 5th. Formation of the National Assembly, June 17th.

Storming of the Bastille, July 14th. Confiscation of ecclesiastical property, Nov. National fete in the Champ de Mars. The Emigration. The king and royal family escape from Paris, but are intercepted at Varennes, June 20th. War with Austria, April 20th. Storming of the Tuile- ries, Aug. The king arrested, Aug. The National Convention opened and royalty abolished, Sept. Republic proclaimed Sept. XIX Republican reckoning of time introduced, Sept. Reign of Terror. The queen beheaded, Oct. Worship of Reason introduced, Nov. Loss of Belgium. Robespierre's fall and execution, July 28th.

Jourdan's victory at Fleurus. Belgium reconquered. Conquest of Holland by Pichegru. Bonaparte commander of the troops of the Convention against the Royalists under Da- nican, Oct. Directory established, Oct. Peace of Campo Fortnio. Change in the Directory caused by the "Revolution of 18th Fructidor", Sept.

Bonaparte in Egypt. Victory of the Pyramids, July 21st. Defeated by Nelson in the battle of the Nile, Aug. Bonaparte invades Syria. Acre defended by Sir Sidney Smith. Victory of Aboukir, July 25th. Fall of the Directory Nov. Bonaparte First Consul, Dec. Bonaparte's passage of the St Bernard, May 13th. Vic- tories at Piacenza, Montebello and Marengo.

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Moreau victorious at Hohenlinden, Dec. Peace of Lune'ville with Germany, Feb. Peace of Amiens with England, March 27th. Napoleon Bonaparte proclaimed Emperor, May 18th. Renewal of war with Austria. Battle of Austerlitz, Dec. Peace of Pressburg, Dec. War with Prussia. Battles of Jena and Auerstaedt. Entry into Berlin, Oct. War with Russia and Prussia.

Battles of Eylau and Friedland. Treaty of Tilsit, July 8th. War in Spain. Conquest of Saragossa. Renewed war with Austria. Battle of Eckmuhl Vienna entered, May 13th. Battle of Wagram. Peace of Vienna, Oct. At the close of the year there were 5 Jours comptetnentaires , Sept. Renewed war with Russia. Battles of Smolensk and the Moshowa. Moscow entered, Sept. Retreat commenced Oct. Passage of the Beresina — "Wellington's victory of Salamanca.

Battles of Lutzen, Dresden, Leipsic, Hanau etc. Entrance of the allies into Paris, March 31st. Ab- dication of the emperor, April 11th. Departure for Elba, May 4th. First Treaty of Paris, May 30th. The frightful scenes of devastation which were enacted during the revolution, especially in , need hardly he adverted to; they were, however, beneficial in sweeping away the overgrown conventual establishments, which occupied the best sites and one- third of the area of the city.

Under the Directory the museum of the Louvre was commenced. Vast improvements were effected under Napoleon ; the mean buildings which formerly occupied the Place du Carrousel were demolished; the N. Napoleon's return from Elba. Battles of Ligny and Waterloo. Second entrance of the allies into Paris, July 7th. Napoleon banished to St. Helena where he died May 5th, Spanish campaign.

Charles X. Conquest of Algiers. Revolution of July. Louis Phi- lippe elected king, Aug. Revolution of February. Sanguinary con- flicts in Paris , June 23rd to 26th. Louis Napoleon elected President. Dissolution of the Assemble'e Legislative, Dec, 2nd. Under Louis Philippe they were resumed with fresh vigour. Many handsome new streets were opened, churches and public edifices completed, vast works un- dertaken for the drainage of the city, new bridges and quays con- structed, gardens and squares laid out etc.

Napoleon III. Probably no city in the world has ever witnessed such gigantic improvements as Paris under the present regime. XXI of houses and numerous tortuous streets have been replaced by broad boulevards, spacious squares and palatial edifices. Public works of colossal magnitude have been undertaken, whilst those commenced in former reigns have been brought to a successful completion. Embellishments on the most extensive scale have been effected in the public parks and gardens, and, what is of incalculable importance, the city is now thoroughly well drained, lighted, paved and supplied with water.

According to the latest census Paris contains 1,, , in souls, of whom 80, are Germans and English. About one-third of the births are illegitimate. The number of Protestants is estimated at 62,, Jews 20,, dissentient 30,, the remainder being Roman Catholics. The circumference of Paris is upwards of 21 miles; its area 19, acres, or about 30 sq. The Boulevard de. Sevastopol, the longest street, is about 2 M. The budget of the city of Paris for amounted to ,, fr. The following items deserve mention.

For educational purposes 4,, fr. Paris at present contains elementary schools, of which are conducted by lay and by ecclesiastical superintendents. The number of pupils amounts to 94, The inner boulevards, one of the most frequented thoroughfares in Paris, are daily traversed by 24, horses, and 32, daily pass through the former Barriere de l'Etoile , leading to the Bois do Boulogne.

A sum of 4,, fr. The total receipts of the five years — 64 amounted to ,, fr. The annual interest of the civic debt was 13,, fr. Distribution of Time. A sojourn of a fortnight or three weeks in Paris may suffico to convey to the visitor a superficial idea of the innumerable ob- jects of attraction which the city contains, whilst a residence ol several months alone would enable him thoroughly to explore its vast treasures of art and industry. The following plan, which is topographically arranged, will be found to facilitate the move- ments and economize the time of the visitor.

General survey p. Walk in the boulevards p. Vendome column p. Germain l'Auxerrois p. Second visit to the Louvre. Place Napole'on and Arc de Triomphe du Carrousel p. Morgue p. Roch p. Conservatoire des Arts et Metiers p. Euftache p. Palais de l'Industrie p. Chapelle St. Ferdinand p.

Tendresses Imperiales by Napoleon III

Place Royale p. Library of Ste. Genevieve p. Etienne du Mont p. Hotel des Monnaies p. Germain des Pre"s p.

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  4. Sulpice p. Walk through the Quartier Latin p. Clotilde p. Blind Institution p. Champ i, de Mars p. By omnibus to St. Denis p. Vincent de Paul p. Cloud and Sevres p. Germain-en- Laye p. If the elements be unusually propitious at the commencement of the stranger's sojourn , he should at once embrace the oppor- tunity of visiting the beautiful environs of Paris days 12—16 ; or these excursions may be interspersed among the other sights according to circumstances. Excursions to Versailles, St. Cloud, Sevres and St.

    Germain-en- Laye may also thus be combined. On the way to Versailles rive gauche , an hour may be devoted to Sevres ; in returning rive droite , the park of St. If you need assistance with an order or the publishing process, please contact our support team directly. Below is the information that should be present in these notices.

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