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The Oath of the Tennis Court, June 20, 1789

The National Assembly, considering that it has been called to establish the constitution of the realm, to bring about the regeneration of public order, and to maintain the true principles of monarchy; nothing may prevent it from continuing its deliberations in any place it is forced to establish itself; and, finally, the National Assembly exists wherever its members are gathered.

Decrees that all members of this assembly immediately take a solemn oath never to separate, and to reassemble wherever circumstances require, until the constitution of the realm is established and fixed upon solid foundations; and that said oath having been sworn, all members and each one individually confirm this unwavering resolution with his signature.

Rizzo, Tracey. "The Oath of the Tennis Court (June 20, 1789)." Ed. Laura Mason. The French Revolution: A Document Collection. New York: Houghton Mifflin, 1999. 60-61. The History Guide. Web. 30 Apr. 2016.

Which of the following MOST DIRECTLY led to the issuing of the above oath?


The Women's March on Versailles.


The Storming of the Bastille.


The Meeting of the Estates General.


The policies of Jacques Necker.

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