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Treaty of Finckenstein

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Treaty of Finckenstein/Kamieniec
The Persian Envoy Mirza Mohammed Reza Qazvini Finkenstein Castle 27 Avril 1807 by Francois Mulard.jpg
The Persian Envoy Mirza Mohammed Reza-Qazvini meeting with Napoleon at the Finckenstein Palace, 27 April 1807, by François Mulard.
Signed4 May 1807
LocationFinckenstein (now Kamieniec, Poland)
Flag of France (1794–1815, 1830–1958).svg
First French Empire
Fath Ali Shah Flag 1.svg
Sublime State of Persia

The Treaty of Finckenstein, often spelled Finkenstein, was a treaty concluded between France and Persia (modern-day Iran) in the Finckenstein Palace (now Kamieniec, Poland) on 4 May 1807 and formalised the Franco-Persian alliance.[1]

The Treaty of Finckenstein, ratified 10 May 1807.
The Treaty of Finckenstein, ratified 10 May 1807.

Napoleon I guaranteed the integrity of Persia, recognized part of Georgia and the other parts of Transcaucasia and a part of the North Caucasus (Dagestan) as Fath Ali Shah's possession, and was to make all possible efforts for restoring those territories to him. Napoleon also promised to furnish the Shah with arms, officers and workmen. France on its side required the Shah to declare war against the United Kingdom, to expel all British people from Persia, and to maintain an open way if France wanted to attack British possessions in the far east. Despite the Treaty of Finckenstein, France failed to win a diplomatic war around Persia and none of the terms of the treaty were realized. On 12 March 1809, the United Kingdom signed a treaty with Persia forcing the French out of that country.


  1. ^ Jean Tulard (2009). Albin Michel (ed.). Le Grand Empire. p. 126.

See also

This page was last edited on 10 April 2021, at 23:14
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