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  1. ...1685 Louis revoked the Edict of Nantes ,which had allowed the French Protestant...in France.After the revocation ,Huguenots had to convert...

    1 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 03/12/2013

  2. ... illegal with the Edict of Fontainebleau. This Revocation of the Edict of Nantes , as it is better known, had very damaging...

    4 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 07/11/2013

  3. ...industry either directly or indirectly by the late eighteenth century. The revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685 encouraged large numbers of Huguenot (French...

    1 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 30/10/2013

  4. ... made France the intellectual and artistic centre of the Western world through his patronage of the arts. ...

    3 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 27/10/2013

  5. ...during the reign of Louis XIV, which culminated in 1685 the revocation of the Edict of Nantes , which had guaranteed freedom of religion. As a result of this...

    3 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 24/03/2013

  6. ... Protestants exiled from France due to the revocation of the Edict of Nantes (which gave France some limited freedom of religion) ...

    2 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 24/03/2013

  7. The Edict of Nantes of 1598 was the formal... could move to the colonies of France. Louis... up with his own Edict of Fontainebleu in...

    3 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 04/03/2013

  8. ...complete control. Louis regulated through taxation and in religion through the revocation of the Edict of Nantes . He ruled a long time with no one challenging him.

    3 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 22/01/2013

  9. A. The Edict of Nantes was a way to allow Protestants freedom of ..., and promoted religious toleration. A revocation of the Edict would of course, forbid Protestants...

    2 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 11/12/2012

  10. No. The Revocation of the Edict of Nantes stipulated that French Protestants (including those...

    1 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 25/11/2012

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