Paris

From Thomas Jefferson Encyclopedia

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==Further Sources== ==Further Sources==
-*Adams, William Howard. [http://tjportal.monticello.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=5281 ''Paris Years of Thomas Jefferson'']. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1997. Available for purchase at [http://monticellostore.stores.yahoo.net/197291.html Monticello Gift Shop]+*Adams, William Howard. [http://tjportal.monticello.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=5281 ''Paris Years of Thomas Jefferson'']. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1997. Available for purchase at [http://monticellostore.stores.yahoo.net/197291.html Monticello Museum Shop]
*Dumbauld, Edward. [http://tjportal.monticello.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=1995 ''Thomas Jefferson, American Tourist'']. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1946. *Dumbauld, Edward. [http://tjportal.monticello.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=1995 ''Thomas Jefferson, American Tourist'']. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1946.
*Kimball, Marie Geobel. [http://tjportal.monticello.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=840 ''Jefferson: The Scene in Europe'']. New York: Coward-McCann, 1951. *Kimball, Marie Geobel. [http://tjportal.monticello.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=840 ''Jefferson: The Scene in Europe'']. New York: Coward-McCann, 1951.

Revision as of 11:03, 27 October 2008

Paris is the capitol of France and Thomas Jefferson lived there while he was U.S. minister to France from 1784 to 1789.

Contents

Jefferson's Residences

  • 1784 August 6-10. Lodges on the Right Bank at the Hotel d'Orleans (Rue de Richelieu near the Palais Royal).
  • 1784 August 10-October 17. Lodges on the Left Bank at the Hotel D'Orleans (Rue des Petits Augustins-present Rue Bonaparte).
  • 1784 October 17-1785 October 17. Rents a house on the Cul-de-sac Taitbout near the present Boulevard Haussmann. Jefferson called it "Hotel Tetebout."
  • 1785 October 17-1789 September 26. Rents the Hotel de Langeac (corner of the Rue de Berri and the Champs-Elysees).

Primary Source References[1]

1785 September 20. (Jefferson to James Madison). "You see I am an enthusiast on the subject of the arts. But it is an enthusiasm of which I am not ashamed, as its object is to improve the taste of my countrymen, to increase their reputation, to reconcile to them the respect to the world, and procure them its praise."[2]

1785 September 30. (Jefferson to Charles Bellini). "Behold me at length on the vaunted scene of Europe! ….I have never yet seen a man drunk in France, even among the lowerst of people. Were I to proceed to tell you how much I enjoy their architecture, sculpture, painting, music, I should want words. It is in these arts they shine."[3]

Footnotes

  1. Please note that this list should not be considered comprehensive
  2. PTJ, 8:535.
  3. Ibid, 8:569.

Further Sources