She said: "The choice on Sunday is simple: It is a choice between a France that is rising again and a France that is sinking.“
In an attack on her rivals such as Francois Fillon and Jean-Luc Melenchon she said they advocated “savage globalisation” compared to her “camp of patriots”.
She added: "Give us France back, for God's sake,” which sparked the 5,000 supporters who had filled the Zenith concert hall in the French capital to chant: “This is our home.”
Front National leader Marine Le Pen addresses the party faithful in Paris
Ms Le Pen also played on her familiar topics of the party being anti-European Union and anti-immigration.
She said: "I will protect you. My first measure as president will be to reinstate France's borders.
“Mass immigration is not an opportunity for France, it's a tragedy for France," she said, adding that she would immediately impose a moratorium on immigration.”
Things you didn't know about Marine Le Pen
Wed, April 5, 2017
Marine Le Pen is a French politician who is the president of the National Front, a national-conservative political party in France and one of its main political forces.
1 of 10
Described as more democratic and republican than her nationalist father, she has led a movement of "de-demonization of the Front National" to detoxify it and soften its image
Get Quotes on Home Insurance
She continued: ”We can't decide who is allowed to come here any more. The French sometimes have fewer rights than foreigners – even illegal ones."
Scuffles with police erupted outside the Zenith concert hall in north-east Paris earlier this evening with around 60-80 anti-Front National protestors taking to the streets of the French capital for the second night running.
Police fired teargas at the protesters, some of whom threw chunks of wood. The protesters then left, followed by a small group of police.
Marine Le Pen on stage addressing the party faithful in Paris
The French presidential contest is seen as being very close and none of the candidates can be assured of making it through to the second round with the polls being volatile and too close to call with certainty.
All the main candidates are making a concerted effort as the campaign enters the final week for the first round of voting which takes place on Sunday.
According to the latest poll, the centrist Emmanuel Macron is marginally in the lead and is expected to gain 23 percent in the first round of France’s presidential election.
Marine Le Pen greets her supporters at a rally in Paris
Ms Le Pen is only just behind on 22.5 percent with Francois Fillon and Jean-Luc Melenchon on an equal footing, both on 19.5 percent.
Mr Macron would bet Ms Le Pen in the second round by 60 percent to 40 percent, according to the Fop-Fiducial poll.
A separate daily Opinionway poll showed on Monday that Macron was tied with Le Pen in the first round of voting at 22 percent, with Fillon at their heals on 21 percent followed by Melenchon on 18 percent.
Mr Macron was seen beating Ms Le Pen in the runoff by 64 percent to 36.
Front National leader Marine Le Pen
There are a total of 11 contenders for the presidency but only four are seen as serious contenders.
There was chaos on the streets of Paris yesterday as activists took the streets with flares as they protested about the rise of Ms Le Pen.
Protestors shouted: “This is Paris! Paris is antifascist.”
Eye witnesses said that around 400 people had taken part in a march. Most protestors were peaceful but a small group were said to have formed an angry mob, throwing flares.
Anti-fascist Action Paris-Banlieue organised the march declaring that they were protesting the “normalisation and amplification of the state of emergency, racism and Islamophobia.”