Napoleon Bonaparte was, indeed, was a man with a purpose, a leader with the intention to defeat and conquer, gaining control and authority so that his goals and intentions for control and sovereignty might be achieved. The way in which he went about attaining these objectives is seen and observed in the approach by which he both sustained and broke from the aims of his revolutionary predecessors. The battlefield was the place in which the majority of his ability, intelligence and competence were either in support of or in antagonism against the great rulers and monarchs who have built and paved the passageway before him.
Many scholars and intelligent historians who have studied Bonaparte and the many courses of actions he took, still argue and debate about the question of whether he obstructed, upheld or in fact ‘expanded’ the goals of the French Revolution. And to this very day, they have come to no final answer. This is due to the evident fact that in some ways, Napoleon had unquestionably followed the aims and goals of his predecessors during the revolution but in more ways than one, he, as a ruler, had also established and set forth systems that were opposed to the revolutionaries in the late 1700s. In the economic aspect, Bonaparte certainly followed certain values of the revolution in his economic reform of the country. Introducing the Bank of France in 1803, along with the valuables France acquired from plundering defeated powers aided the economy. Napoleon also initiated