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US News Emmanuel Macron Giflé: What is referring to the term "Montjoie Saint-Denis" pronounced by the abuser of the head of state

02:45  09 june  2021
02:45  09 june  2021 Source:   20minutes.fr

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The President of the Republic Emmanuel Macron was slapped by a man this Tuesday in Tain-L 'Hermitage in the Drôme

Emmanuel Macron giflé : A quoi fait référence l’expression « Montjoie Saint-Denis » prononcée par l’agresseur du chef de l’Etat © Capture of TWITTER Emmanuel Macron Giflé: What is referring to the term "Montjoie Saint-Denis" pronounced by the abuser of the head of state explanations - the president of the Emmanuel Macron Republic has been slammed by a man Tuesday to Tain-lathermitage in the Drôme

the aggressor of Emmanuel Macron had the references to the Spirit by pronouncing these words before slapping the president of the Republic on Tuesday, in the Drôme ? This has not been established yet. But the term "Montjoie Saint-Denis" used by this man placed in custody for his gesture, makes a good reference to a war cry of the royal armies in the Middle Ages , became a royalist rallying slogan.

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This cry of French Royal Armies dates back to the time of the capetians. It would have been shouted during the Battle of Bouvines in 1214, by the forces of Philip II Auguste against those of Otton IV, the Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire Germanic.

"The cry refers to the royal oriflamme"

"Montjoie" means the banner behind which gather the medieval army, when it goes up to combat. And "the cry refers to the royal oriflamme, preserved in Saint-Denis, where are also buried kings," says Florian Besson, doctor in medieval history and animator on Twitter of the account @Agémoyen .

A legend quoted by the universalis encyclopedia also reports that King Clovis would have been victorious to "Montjoye", near Saint-Denis, thanks to an ecu carrying three flowers of golds of gold on an azure. A miracle that would have been commemorated by the war cry "Montjoie Saint-Denis! " This banner had therefore become the banner of the kingdom.

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As for the origin of the word "Mont-Joy", it is linked, according to the universalis encyclopedia, to Mont-JOIES, these small piles of stone that we still find today at the neck of a mountain. In the Middle Ages, this word also designated a hill, an oratory or territory to be protected.


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a nationalist cry

The cry is abandoned from the 16th century. Then "it becomes a word of political rallying with the birth of the royalism in 1789", written on Twitter Paul Chopelin , Associate Professor in Modern History at Jean Moulin University in Lyon.

In the nineteenth century, it is rediscovered and reinvented. The historian Jules Michelet, great inventor of the "national novel", so "the cry of France". It is an "obviously anachronistic vision that largely overestimates the importance of this cry, but as often the nationalist ideals of the time," says Florian Besson.

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"When the knights used this cry, they did not think in terms of France, but in terms of kingdom. But for Michelet is very important to find a "cry of France" from the 12th century, "he says.

heard in "Visitors"

more recently, this cry had taken a folklore hue after being popularized by the movie visitors (1993). The Knight Godefroy of Montmirail, played by Jean Reno, "" Montjoie Saint-Denis, what does hepse if I fail ", by loading gendarmes.

MP LFI Eric Coquerel (France unsuitable) was littered in April 2018 by three students, then members of the French action, to the cry of "Montjoie Saint-Denis! " The French Francilian Federation of Action then claimed the action on social networks.

Moreover, the chorus "Montjoie Saint-Denis", composed of costumed men in musketeers or military, was one of the celebrations of the National Front.

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