Marie Antoinette was born in Vienna, Austria, as the young woman of the pioneers of the Hapsburg Realm. To establish relations amongst France and the Austrian Domain after the Seven Years' War, her mother offered Marie up for marriage with Louis XVI. She was fourteen.
The French Open didn't support the marriage—some refuted the association with Austria; others loathed Marie Antoinette for irrelevant and unrelated reasons.
While a considerable amount of France suspected her, the last piece of excess that will be remained was her overspending of money. Marie Antoinette burned through money regularly, while a great deal of France was suffering, and for that, she received their scorn. Populist proclamation exaggerated her methods of overseeing cash as far as possible, further inflaming the people. At her execution, there was little empathy among the French common residents. They required blood, and they received it.
People express that Marie Antoinette couldn't have thought less about destitute individuals and that she was the most exceedingly dreadful of the French government, alluding to her acclaimed "let them eat cake" line. It never occurred. The tattle had reclaimed all through society, each time about different royals, since the late 1660s.
Similarly, Marie Antoinette, paying little mind to notable misinformed decisions, never ignored impoverished people. Instead, quite the opposite was true. She offered wholeheartedly to an honorable purpose, setting up a home for unwed mothers, visiting poor families, and giving food and money to the underprivileged. Also, she offered notable items to offer direction to poor families, and she took various adolescents into her home, who were abandoned and otherwise had no place else to turn.
However, it is not hard to sidestep, when the history books delineate her like an evil and discourteous ruler. Perhaps it's more straightforward to legitimize the end of a harsh, extremist woman than a careful, mindful woman, who experiences profuse overabundance of money.
I believe this happens to many famous people, more frequently than not. And thank goodness they (some celebrities) are intelligent enough to acknowledge this reality.
A similar (without death being involved) example of this happening in history as we speak, is Ellen Lee DeGeneres, an American comedian, television host, actress, writer, and producer. She starred in the sitcom Ellen from 1994 to 1998 and has hosted her syndicated TV talk show, The Ellen DeGeneres Show, since 2003. She has contributed millions of her money to, not only her supporters but to individuals in dire need, yet she is being crucified by others for doing the opposite. When someone as big as Ellen becomes the person they become, sometimes this unloads in the opposing direction.
Getting back to Marie Antoinette:
"Let them eat cake" were the words that solidified her destiny, yet they weren't even her words. At the guillotine and preparing to kick the pail, Marie Antoinette recognized her predetermination:
As the ride pulled in to a close by, it, finally, sank in: death was unavoidable. She couldn't escape. Hands bound, she sat in an open carriage, bearing the gathering's insult, and whatever things they hurled at her. She remained composed despite understanding that she would not be alive anymore. Her white dress blew in the breeze; she didn't cry or yell. Without one more second wasted, the guillotine's sharp edge dropped.
She passed on October 16th, 1793, at the height of the French Transformation. Furthermore, it was due to the immediate aftereffects of four words:
"Let them eat cake." And so this goes down as being one of the greatest lies in history.