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Revolution in 1830 and 1831

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on 19 February 2014

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Transcript of Revolution in 1830 and 1831

Revolution in 1830 and 1831
Poland was forced under Russian military rule and it's own army was abolished.
Russification began by using Russian in Polish schools to weaken nationalism.
Other powers were unwilling to help Poland against Russia and was even more so because of the treaties of 1815, which gave the right to Russia to rule over Poland.
France was not ready to be involved in a war and was making hints of hatred towards Russia in support of Poland, but this only caused Franco-Russian relations to weaken.
After the July Revolution in France, the riot in the capital city of Belgium, Brussels, mounted to a great revolt.
In response to this turn of event, William I of the Netherlands called to Prussia for aid to repress against the rebels.
Although Austria, Russia and Prussia regarded the appeal with sympathy, they could not help the Dutch King because of the danger of getting involved in war with the French Army, who was supporting the Belgians.
Both France and Britain viewed that supporting independence of Belgium would be beneficial to themselves.
What impact did the 1830-1831 revolutions have on international relations?
To conclude...
The world!
Between 1830 and 1831 there were revolutions in:
July 1830
It reenforced the 1815 treaties between the three eastern powers.
Russia's refusal to accept Louis-Philippe as Frances new ruler created conflict between the two nations.
The British government welcomed the new change with open arms for the sake of promoting liberalism and good relationship between the English and the French.
Austria accepted France's new government only because it recognized that the Austrian army was in no condition to go to war.
This revolution ended the reign of Charles X and introduced Louis-Philippe into power
The relationship between Belgium and Holland continued to worsen after their allegiance due to conflicts of:
the surplus of Dutch officials

Warsaw garrison rebelled against Russian rule because of a build up of nationalism created by secret societies.
The revolution failed because of a lack of support from the Polish peasantry, despite Poland's larger army.
The duchies of Parma and
Modena rose up in rebellion.

Louis- Philippe, in order to keep the good relationship with
decided not to annex
and made
to agree to a non-intervention.

was distracted by the uprising in
, thus further discouraged the involvement of

While hoping that the French would gave them support, the rebels set the union of central Italy as their goal.
Because of the lack of coordination, Austrian troops was able to quickly suppress the rebellion and also the uprising in the Papal States.
France gave a symbolic indication of support to the revolt. Although she did not plan to provoke Austria, the countries voted for status quo are even more at odds with France after this action.
These revolutions resulted in many changes in the relationships between the countries of Europe.
Many countries were able to keep their neutral relationships by separating themselves from other countries rebellions.
Others made the choice to support certain nations revolutions, resulting in those countries making enemies of the remaining nations.
A few countries, however, were shrewd, and lucky, enough to find themselves on friendlier terms with other countries after the waves of revolution had died off.
Hence, those nations who supported each
another’s policies during the revolution made a stronger bond while damaging the connection with other countries with opposite viewpoints.

As we can see, countries who
continued to support the old policies
and refused to support rebellion were
able to maintain positive relationships
with other countries while at the
same time developing bad
relationships with nations whose
viewpoints were opposed to theirs.
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