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Knowledge of Self II

LOUIS XVIII

Louis XV died in 1774, and according to historical documents from 1775, he had a Swarthy skin complexion…

“Lewis XV was the handsomest youth in France, he had a swarthy complexion”

SOURCE;

(J. Dodsley, “The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for the Year 1774”; 1775)

As did his grandson Louis XVI…

”He appeared to me to have a striking resemblance to that most unfortunate and by far the best of all French monarch Louis XVI, large, massy, full face, aquiline nose, dark eye, Swarthy complexion”

SOURCE;

(Thomas Budd, “Good Order Established in Pennsylvania and New-Jersey, in America: Being a True Account of the Country; with Its Produce and Commodities There Made in the Year 1685”; 1865)

Definition of SWARTHY:

Black, Dark Brown, Tawny.

SOURCE;

(Samuel Johnson, “A Dictionary of the English Language; in which the Words are Deduced from Their Originals; and Illustrated in Their Different Significations … Together with a History of the Language, and an English Grammar.”; Vol 4; 1818)

If Louis XV had a swarthy skin complexion and Louis XVI had a swarthy skin complexion then wouldn’t his brother Louis XVIII also have a swarthy skin complexion?????

When you Google “Louis XVIII” you’ll see a portrait painted by Francois Gerard titled: “Louis XVIII of France in Coronation Robes”

Well, the historical fact is that King Louis XVIII chose NOT to have a coronation, so that particular portrait is 100% bogus white fantasy…

If Louis XVIII chose not to have a coronation then why are there portraits of him in coronation robes?????

The answer is quite simple, as one would expect when Caucasians have complete control of historical materials, they make-up things, and create fakes to support their bogus history…

This portrait is called “Portrait of a Negro”

It was painted by Theodore Gericault in 1815…

For one hundred days, in 1815, Theodore Géricault chose to accompany King Louis XVIII into exile…

Louis XVIII spent twenty-three years in exile, from 1791 to 1814, during the French Revolution and the First French Empire, and again in 1815, during the period of the Hundred Days, upon the return of Napoleon I from Elba….

Following the French Revolution and during the Napoleonic era, Louis XVIII lived in exile in Prussia, England, and Russia…

When the Sixth Coalition finally defeated Napoleon in 1814, Louis XVIII was placed in what he, and the French royalists, considered his rightful position…

However, Napoleon escaped from his exile in Elba and restored his French Empire…

Louis XVIII fled, and a Seventh Coalition declared war on the French Empire, defeated Napoleon again, and again restored Louis XVIII to the French throne…

Louis XVIII ruled as king for slightly less than a decade…

Louis XVIII’s health began to fail in the spring of 1824…

He was suffering from obesity, gout and gangrene, both dry and wet, in his legs and spine…

Louis died on September 16, 1824 surrounded by the extended Royal Family and some government officials.

By wmb3331

Isaiah Israel is a graduate of the University of Hawaii Pacific with a bachelors in Psychology and a deep love for history in which he believes that when you know the past you can understand the present and predict the future course of man and mankind and is the author of the best selling ebook The White Man's Burden Of Lies and Deceit.

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