The Reason the Louvre was Constructed, the Louvre Used to Store Art After French King Louis XIV Migrated His Court to the Palace of Versailles, the Number of Artwork Stored Within the Louvre, the Date the Louvre Opened, French Politician Napoléon Bonaparte Recognizing the Potential of the Louvre to Propagandize His Image, Bonaparte Filling the Louvre With Stolen Treasures, the Renaming of the Louvre During the 19th Century, Bonaparte Crowning Himself the Emperor of France, the French Publics Reception to Bonapartes Coronation, Bonaparte Winning the Battle of Austerlitz, the Holiday of December 2nd in France, Bonaparte Building the Arc de Triomphe to Commemorate Winning the Battle of Austerlitz, the Reason Bonaparte Constructed the Arc de Triomphe du Carrousel, Bonaparte Invading Russia, the Major Problem Faced by French Soldiers During the Invasion of Russia, Bonaparte Forced to Retreat From Russia, the Number of French Soldiers Who Returned to France After the Invasion of Russia, the Number of Captured and/or Killed French Soldiers During the Invasion of Russia, the Reason the Russian Government Constructed a Russian Arc du Triomphe and the Concept of “General Winter”, the Rebuilding of the Russian Kremlin, Russian Tsar Alexander I Constructing St. Isaac’s Cathedral, Russian Tsar Nicholas I Constructing the Christ the Savior Cathedral to Replace St. Isaac’s Cathedral, the Time Required to Construct the Christ the Savior Cathedral, the Tallest Orthodox Church in the World, Casualties From the War of 1812 Memorialized Within the Christ the Savior Cathedral, the Christ the Savior Cathedral Being a Modern Day Replica, the Reason the Original Christ the Savior Cathedral Was Destroyed, Soviet Union Premier Joseph Stalin’s Plan for the Site of the Christ the Savior Cathedral, the Reason Stalin’s Project Was Halted, the Site of the Christ the Savior Cathedral Becoming the Worlds Largest Open Air Swimming Pool, the Rebuilding of the Christ the Savior Cathedral During the 1980’s, the Cost to Rebuild the Christ the Savior Cathedral, Opera Music Being Invented During the Renaissance, the Reason the Holy Roman Empire is Symbolized by a Double Headed Eagle, Austrian Emperor Franz Joseph I’s Dislike of Opera Music, Hungarian Prime Minister Kálmán Tisza de Borosjenő Sparing No Expense to Construct the Hungarian Parliament Building, the Longest Serving Hungarian Prime Minister, the Hungarian Parliament Building Being the Longest Parliament Building in the World During Construction, the Volume of Gold Used to Guild the Hungarian Parliament Building Interior, the Architect Who Designed the Hungarian Parliament Building, the Dissolution of the Habsburg Empire, the Irony of World War I Being Started by Austria and Hungary, the Dissolution of the Russian Monarchy During the Russian Revolution, the Winter Palace and its Relation to the Russian Revolution, the Construction of the Winter Palace, the Most Opulent Russian Palace, the Baroque Facade of the Winter Palace, the Number of State Rooms Within the Winter Palace, the Modern Day Use of the Winter Palace, the Reason Russia Adopted Democracy, the Reason Nicholas II Suspended Elected Members of Parliament, Nicholas II Desiring an Autocratic Russia, the Onset of the Russian Revolution, World War I Helping to Collapse the Russian Monarchy, the Reason the Russian Monarchy Was Abolished, Nicholas II Abdicating the Russian Throne, a Provisional Government of Socialists Formed to Govern Russia, the Building Used by the Provisional Government to Manage the Russian State, the Collapse of the Provisional Government, the Reason All Remaining Government Ministers Were Arrested Without Resistance, and the Execution of Nicholas II and His Family

Located in the heart of Paris, France, the Louvre Palace was the main place of residence for French monarchs during the 16th and 17th century, however in 1682, Louis XIV moved his entire court to the Palace of Versailles which was an even grander estate located in the countryside. The Louvre was then used to house Louis XIV immense public art collection. Today the Louvre remains as a museum housing some 40,000 works of art. The Louvre first opened to the public in 1793 as a direct result of the ...

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