The National Assembly was in July 9th of 1789. The ones of the idea to move to the Tennis Court Oath was of Robespierre, Mirabeau, and Sieyes. They started to meet in the Tennis Court Oath in June 20th of 1789. During those day they decided to write a letter to France Constitution. When they were writing the letter the Second stage of the revolution was happening.
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Tennis Court Oath: An oath taken on June 20, 1789, by the members of the French Estates-General for the Third Estate who had begun to call themselves the National Assembly, vowing “not to separate, and to reassemble wherever circumstances require, until the constitution of the kingdom is established.”
On 20 June 1789, the members of the French Third Estate took the Tennis Court Oath in the tennis court which had been built in 1686 for the use of the Versailles palace. The vote was "not to separate and to reassemble wherever necessary until the Constitution of the kingdom is established". It was a pivotal event in the French Revolution. The Estates-General had been called to address the country's fiscal and agricultural crisis, but they had become bogged down in issues of representation immedi
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1. The Tennis Court Oath was a pledge taken by Third Estate deputies to the Estates-General. It was sworn in a Versailles tennis court on June 20th 1789. 2. After days of disputes over voting procedures, the king scheduled a séance royale for June 23rd. When the Third Estate gathered to meet on June 20th, they found the doors to their meeting hall locked and guarded.
The National Assembly and the Tennis Court Oath Political View Points Paris Commune Royalists This radical group replaced the royalist city government. Its goal was revolution against the French monarchy. The opposites of the radical Paris Commune, these conservatives wanted to
Tennis Court Oath, French Serment du Jeu de Paume, (June 20, 1789), dramatic act of defiance by representatives of the nonprivileged classes of the French nation (the Third Estate) during the meeting of the Estates-General (traditional assembly) at the beginning of the French Revolution. The deputies of the Third Estate, realizing that in any attempt at reform they would be outvoted by the two privileged orders, the clergy and the nobility, had formed, on June 17, a National Assembly.
The Tennis Court Oath was an oath made by the National Assembly to keep having meetings and to keep trying to get their constitution. Louis XVI did not recognize the Third Estate’s, or National Assembly, right to act. On June 20, 1789 Louis XVI locked them out of the Estates-General meeting.
Third Estate makes Tennis Court Oath. In Versailles, France, the deputies of the Third Estate, which represent commoners and the lower clergy, meet on the Jeu de Paume, an indoor tennis court, in ...
On 20 June 1789, the members of the French Third Estate took the Tennis Court Oath (French: Serment du Jeu de Paume), vowing "not to separate and to reassemble wherever circumstances require, until the constitution of the kingdom is established". It was a pivotal event in the French Revolution.