Turkey continued its aggressive rhetoric towards the Netherlands by referring to it as the "capital of fascism".
Turkish foreign minister Mevlüt Çavuşoğlu made the remark at a meeting in Metz, France, as the diplomatic row between the two countries escalated further.
Earlier the French foreign ministry called on Turkey to avoid provocations and de-escalate tensions between itself and several EU member states.
But Turkey is continuing to threaten its the Netherlands after two Turkish ministers were barred from travelling there on Saturday, just weeks ahead of a crucial referendum instigated by President Recep Erdogan.
Turkey's president has said the Netherlands will pay the price for what he referred to as the "shameless" treatment of Turkish ministers.
On Saturday, two Turkish ministers were prevented from travelling in the Netherlands and campaigning among Turkish voters, ahead of next month's referendum on extending the president's powers.
"They will certainly pay the price, and also learn what diplomacy is. We will teach them international diplomacy," Recep Tayyip Erdogan said in a speech in Istanbul.
Mr Erdogan also repeated his earlier accusation that the Dutch are "Nazi's" and "fascists".
Amid escalating tensions between the Netherlands and Turkey, a man has climbed onto the roof of the Dutch consulate in Istanbul and replaced the Netherlands' flag with a Turkish one.
It comes after two Turkish ministers were prevented from attending rallies in Rotterdam to campaign ahead of referendum on extended powers for Turkey's president which will take place in April.
In retaliation, president Recep Tayyip Erdogan branded the Dutch "fascists" and protests have taken place in both Turkey and the Netherlands.
A diplomatic row between Turkey and the Netherlands has broken out but what is it all about?Read the full story ›
Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte has said two Turkish ministers were prevented from travelling in the Netherlands and campaigning among Turkish voters because Ankara had threatened sanctions against his government.
"We can never do business under this kind of blackmail," he said, adding: "We drew a red line."
Mr Rutte also said he was shocked to see Turkey's family affairs minister attempt to get to a Rotterdam rally by car after the Dutch government had made clear she was not welcome.
Fatma Betual Sayan was escorted back to the German border after a long standoff outside the Turkish consulate in Rotterdam.
Earlier, the Dutch government had withdrawn the landing rights of the plane carrying Turkey's foreign minister, who was also scheduled to attend a rally.
The ministers planned to urge Turkish expatriates to back a referendum, which would expand Turkey's president's powers, which will be held in April.
Protesters have been demonstrating outside the Dutch consulate in the Turkish city of Istanbul amid an escalating diplomatic row between Turkey and the Netherlands.
It comes after Turkey's president branded the Dutch "Nazi remnants" and "fascists" after his foreign minister's plane was denied landing permission on Saturday amid tensions over a banned Turkish rally.
In response, Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte said he understood Turkey's anger, but Mr Erdogan's remarks "way out of line".
Turkey's Family Affairs Minister was later blocked by Dutch police from entering the Turkish consulate in Rotterdam.
Prime Minister Binali Yildirim said Turkey will retaliate "in the harshest ways" to the Dutch authorities actions.
Turkey has said it will retaliate in the "harshest ways" to the Dutch government after the Netherlands barred Turkey's foreign minister from entering the country.
Prime Minister Binali Yildirim threatened on Sunday: "This situation has been protested in the strongest manner by our side, and it has been conveyed to Dutch authorities that there will be retaliation in the harshest ways... We will respond in kind to this unacceptable behaviour."
Dutch riot police broke up a protest by hundreds of backers of Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan demonstrating at the Turkish consulate in Rotterdam.
Police dressed in riot gear and on horseback attempted to disperse the crowd after a series of diplomatic incidents between Turkey and the Netherlands.
Demonstrators had gathered to show support for the Turkish government after the foreign minister and family affairs minister were prevented from campaigning for the referendum next month.
Turkey's president described the Dutch as "Nazi remnants" and "fascists" after his Foreign Minister's plane was denied landing permission.Read the full story ›
The populist anti-Islam politician immediately sparked outrage by referring to 'the Moroccan scum in Holland'.Read the full story ›