loo. Imprisoned along with his wife by the Allies, he was after a few months set free, and went to reside first at Naples, then at Trieste, Rome, and Florence. In 1847 Permitted to return to France. He took no part in the Revolution of 1848 beyond giving it his moral support," but favoured the ambitious views of his nephew, who, in return created him Governor of the Invalides, a Marshal of France, and after the Coup d’Etat, President of the Senate. He took little or no part in politics, however, and was almost forgotten by the public when he died in 1860.