32 relations: Augustin Robespierre, Camille Desmoulins, Committee of General Security, Committee of Public Safety, Cordeliers, Cult of Reason, Cult of the Supreme Being, Dominique-Vincent Ramel-Nogaret, François Hanriot, François René Mallarmé, Georges Couthon, Georges Danton, Hébertists, Hôtel de Ville, Paris, Jacques Hébert, Jacques Nicolas Billaud-Varenne, Jean-Lambert Tallien, Jean-Marie Collot d'Herbois, Jean-Paul Marat, Law of Frimaire, Law of Suspects, Lazare Carnot, Louis Antoine de Saint-Just, Louis XVI of France, Louis-Michel le Peletier, marquis de Saint-Fargeau, Maximilien Robespierre, National Convention, Paris Commune, Paris Commune (French Revolution), Pierre-Joseph Cambon, Place de la Concorde, Reign of Terror.
Augustin Bon Joseph de Robespierre (21 January 1763 – 28 July 1794) was the younger brother of French Revolutionary leader Maximilien Robespierre.
Lucie-Simplice-Camille-Benoît Desmoulins (2 March 17605 April 1794) was a journalist and politician who played an important role in the French Revolution.
The Committee of General Security was a French parliamentary committee which acted as police agency during the French Revolution that, along with the Committee of Public Safety, oversaw the Reign of Terror.
The Committee of Public Safety (Comité de salut public)—created in April 1793 by the National Convention and then restructured in July 1793—formed the de facto executive government in France during the Reign of Terror (1793–94), a stage of the French Revolution.
The Society of the Friends of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen (Société des Amis des droits de l’homme et du citoyen), mainly known as Cordeliers Club (Club des Cordeliers), was a populist club during the French Revolution.
The Cult of Reason (Culte de la Raison) was France's first established state-sponsored atheistic religion, intended as a replacement for Roman Catholicism during the French Revolution.
The Cult of the Supreme Being (Culte de l'Être suprême) was a form of deism established in France by Maximilien Robespierre during the French Revolution.
Dominique-Vincent Ramel (called Ramel de Nogaret; 3 November 1760 – 31 March 1829) was a French lawyer and politician who became Minister of Finance under the French Directory.
François Hanriot (3 September 1761 – 28 July 1794) was a French Jacobin leader and street orator of the Revolution.
François-René-Auguste Mallarmé (25 February 1755 – 25 July 1835) was a French statesman of the French Revolution and a supporter of Napoleon Bonaparte and the French Empire.
Georges Auguste Couthon (22 December 1755 – 28 July 1794) was a French politician and lawyer known for his service as a deputy in the Legislative Assembly during the French Revolution.
Georges Jacques Danton (26 October 1759 – 5 April 1794) was a leading figure in the early stages of the French Revolution, in particular as the first president of the Committee of Public Safety.
The Hébertists were a radical revolutionary political group associated with the populist journalist Jacques Hébert.
The Hôtel de Ville (City Hall) in Paris, France, is the building housing the city's local administration.
Jacques René Hébert (15 November 1757 – 24 March 1794) was a French journalist, and the founder and editor of the extreme radical newspaper Le Père Duchesne during the French Revolution.
Jacques Nicolas Billaud-Varenne (23 April 17563 June 1819), also known as Jean Nicolas, was a French personality of the Revolutionary period.
Jean-Lambert Tallien (23 January 1767 – 16 November 1820) was a French political figure of the revolutionary period.
Jean-Marie Collot d'Herbois (19 June 1749 – 8 June 1796) was a French actor, dramatist, essayist, and revolutionary.
Jean-Paul Marat (24 May 1743 – 13 July 1793) was a French political theorist, physician, and scientist who became best known for his role as a radical journalist and politician during the French Revolution.
The Law of Frimaire was not passed on 5 December 1793, during the French Revolution, in which power became centralized and consolidated under the Committee of Public Safety.
The Law of Suspects (Loi des suspects) was a decree passed by the French National Convention on 17 September 1793, during the French Revolution.
Lazare Nicolas Marguerite, Count Carnot (13 May 1753 – 2 August 1823) was a French mathematician, physicist and politician.
Louis Antoine Léon de Saint-Just (25 August 176728 July 1794) was a military and political leader during the French Revolution.
Louis XVI (23 August 1754 – 21 January 1793), born Louis-Auguste, was the last King of France before the fall of the monarchy during the French Revolution.
Louis-Michel le Peletier, Marquis of Saint-Fargeau (sometimes spelled Lepeletier; 29 May 176020 January 1793) was a French politician and martyr of the French revolution.
Maximilien François Marie Isidore de Robespierre (6 May 1758 – 28 July 1794) was a French lawyer and politician, as well as one of the best known and most influential figures associated with the French Revolution and the Reign of Terror.
The National Convention (Convention nationale) was the first government of the French Revolution, following the two-year National Constituent Assembly and the one-year Legislative Assembly.
The Paris Commune (La Commune de Paris) was a radical socialist and revolutionary government that ruled Paris from 18 March to 28 May 1871.
The Paris Commune during the French Revolution was the government of Paris from 1792 until 1795.
Pierre-Joseph Cambon (10 June 1756 – 15 February 1820) was a French statesman.
The Place de la Concorde is one of the major public squares in Paris, France.
The Reign of Terror, or The Terror (la Terreur), is the label given by some historians to a period during the French Revolution after the First French Republic was established.