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No. sentence
1 A swarthy daughter a asparagus grower, in culottes, shirt, and bandanna, pedaled past on her bicycle.
2 shirts like tunics, drop-crotch pants for men and culottes for women are predicted to be the must-have items for the fashionably daring.
3 rear legs have the previously described culottes, and in mature dogs, light feathering from hock joint to the foot.
4 suitable for sewing underwear, tights, underskirt. culottes, etc.
5 Thee rump area is heavily coated and forms culottes or pants.
6 The knee length skirts or blouson culottes piles of tweed jackets thick black tights and shiny loafers-made models resemble english school girls albeit conspicuously well dressed ones.
7 The rump area is heavily coated and forms culottes or pants.
8 During the French Revolution, partisan groups such as the Enragés and the sans-culottes saw a turning point in the fermentation of anti-state and federalist sentiments.
9 the initial stage of dandyism, the gilded youth, was a political statement of dressing in an aristocratic style in order to distinguish its members from the sans-culottes.
10 Internally, popular agitation by the Sans-culottes radicalised the Revolution significantly, followed by the Insurrection at the end of May, and the rise of Maximilien Robespierre.
11 Fifth, the working class of Paris and the other cities – the sans-culottes – resented the fact that the property owners and professionals had taken all the spoils of the Revolution.
12 When prices rose in February the sans-culottes – poor labourers and craftsmen – rioted;
13 This encouraged the Jacobins to seize power through a parliamentary coup, backed up by force effected by mobilising public support against the Girondin faction, and by utilising the mob power of the Parisian sans-culottes.
14 An alliance of Jacobin and sans-culottes elements thus became the effective center of the new government.
15 On 2 June 1793, Paris sections – encouraged by the enragés ("enraged ones") Jacques Roux and Jacques Hébert – took over the Convention, calling for administrative and political purges, a low fixed price for bread, and a limitation of the electoral franchise to sans-culottes alone.
16 In this interpretation, as expressed by the Marxist historian Albert Soboul, Robespierre and the sans-culottes were heroes for defending the revolution from its enemies.
17 Jacques Hébert, Convention member leaning to the 'Cordeliers' group, on 24 May 1793 called on the sans-culottes to rise in revolt against the "henchmen of Capet [the ex-king] and Dumouriez [the defected general]".
18 While that committee consisted only of members from The Plain and the Girondins, the anger of the sans-culottes was directed towards the Girondins.
19 On 9 September The National Convention voted to establish sans-culottes paramilitary forces, revolutionary armies, and to force farmers to surrender grain demanded by the government.
20 The central theme of this argument was that the Revolution emerged from the rising bourgeoisie, with support from the sans-culottes, who fought to destroy the aristocracy.
21 These were originally known as les sans-culottides (after sans-culottes), but after year III (1795) as les jours complémentaires: Below are the Gregorian dates each Republican year (an in French) began while the calendar was in effect.
22 With rivalry, even enmity, in the National Convention and its predecessors between so-called 'Montagnards' and 'Girondins' smouldering ever since late 1791, Jacques Hébert, Convention member leaning to the 'Montagnards' group, on 24 May 1793 called on the sans-culottes—the idealized simple, non-aristocratic, hard-working, upright, patriotic, republican, Paris labourers—to rise in revolt against the "henchmen of Capet [= the killed ex-king] and Dumouriez [= the defected general]".
23 While that committee consisted only of members from la Plaine and the Girondins, the anger of the sans-culottes was directed towards the Girondins.
24 Because of this, the Jacobins, unlike other sects such as the Girondins, were closely allied to the sans-culottes, who were a popular force of working-class Parisians that played a pivotal role in the development of the revolution.
25 Eventually, the Revolution coalesced around The Mountain's power, with the help of the insurrections of the sans-culottes, and, led by Robespierre, the Jacobins established a revolutionary dictatorship, or the joint domination of the Committee of Public Safety and Committee of General Security.
26 The conventionalized scrawny, French revolutionary sans-culottes Jacobin, was developed from about 1790 by British satirical artists James Gillray, Thomas Rowlandson and George Cruikshank.
27 In some countries, uniform types vary from school to school, but in the United Kingdom, many pupils between 11 and 16 of age wear a formal jacket, tie and trousers for boys and blouse, tie and trousers, skirt, or culottes for girls.
28 Some types of shorts are typically worn by women, such as culottes, which are a divided skirt resembling a pair of loose-cut shorts.
29 They also have longer fur on their hind legs called culottes.
30 The sans-culottes (French: [sɑ̃kylɔt], literally "without breeches") were the common people of the lower classes in late 18th-century France, a great many of whom became radical and militant partisans of the French Revolution in response to their poor quality of life under the Ancien Régime.