BELLWORK. Why was Louis XVI arrested and put on trial? What was the outcome? Why was Robespierre executed? THINKER: In your opinion, why is it taking so long to establish an effective government in France?
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Napoleon’s first wife, Josephine, Empress of France
Dec. of Rights of Man & Citizen
Reign of Terror
Napoleon takes over
Directory comes to power
Tennis Court Oath
Implementation of Napoleon’s Civil CodeTimeline Events*disclaimer: these are NOT in the correct order!*
Ilulissat, Greenland. Each year, the residents here endure 54 days of darkness beginning in November. During this time, they try to live their lives as normal. They continue to hunt and fish. Adults go to work. Children go to school. But it's all under the cover of darkness. As the dark days drag on, everybody yearns for the sun to come back. Finally in mid-January, they get their wish.
A fisherman in Ilulissat, Greenland, faces the rising sun after 54 days of darkness. Ilulissat is situated at the mouth of a 25-mile ice fjord filled with enormous icebergs. Most of the icebergs are produced by a single glacier: Sermeq Kujalleq, one of the fastest and most active glaciers in the world. Sermeq Kujalleq produces more icebergs than any other glacier outside of Antarctica.
Amos Jensen, an Inuit hunter from Saattut, Greenland, tends to his sled dogs. The dogs are essential — they will help the Amos travel across the thousands of miles of sea ice that leads to his hunting grounds, Without the sled dogs, Amos and his family would starve. Says Amos, "My dogs are very important to me. A hunter's survival depends on well-fed dogs
Lukasi Nappaaluk stands on the ocean floor beneath an unstable roof of shifting sea ice, which could collapse at any moment. This spectacular but dangerous opportunity to gather mussels, an important winter food, is only available during the spring equinox which brings the most extreme tides of the year. She has only minutes before the temporary chamber is flooded by the returning tides. Many Inuits have died gathering mussels here.
Thule Inuit from Northern Greenland with a fresh narwhal carcass — a critical food source in this part of the Arctic. Vitamin C is extremely rare in the Arctic, but the narwhal's skin (called "magtaaq") has almost as much vitamin C as oranges. Without it, it's unlikely the Inuit would be able to survive here