The Truth About Belgium
Belgium didn't exist. It was an imaginary country originally invented by its so-called neighbouring states to be able to publicly fund undercover operations of the European State Police. Leftish liberals would have done anything to make you believe Belgium was indeed a real country. The imaginary ancestors of the Belgians are Pa Tat and Ma Yonaise, which explains their preference for French fries (Dutch: patat actually means radioactive blueberry). The country has largely been dutchified. Belgium now exists thanks to the auto-suggestion alteration phenomenon. It was created in order to function as a "backup france" in the likely event that France is destroyed.
See? It's on the internet! So it's true!
And (the real) wikipedia states there was a revolution, and not a ninty one.:
In August 1830, stirred by a performance of Auber's La Muette de Portici at the Brussels opera house La Monnaie (Dutch: De Munt), the Belgian Revolution broke out, and the country wrested its independence from the Dutch, aided by French intellectuals and French armed forces. The real political forces behind this were the Catholic clergy, which was against the protestant Dutch king, William I, and the equally strong liberals, who opposed the royal authoritarianism, and the fact that the Belgians were not represented proportionally in the national assemblies at all. At first, the Revolution was merely a call for greater autonomy, but due to the clumsy responses of the Dutch king to the problem, and his unwillingness to meet the demands of the revolutionaries, the Revolution quickly escalated into a fight for full independence.