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  1. 13/01/2022 · DOUMERGUE (GASTON), né à Aigues-Vives (Gard) le 1 er août 1863, mort à Aigues-Vives le 18 juin 1937. Député du Gard de 1893 à 1910. Sénateur du Gard de 1910 à 1924. Ministre des Colonies du 7 juin 1902 au 24 janvier 1905. Ministre du Commerce, de l'Industrie et du Travail du 14 mars au 25 octobre 1906.

  2. 13/01/2022 · RIO-MODELS 4470 Scale 1/43 | RENAULT 40CV CABRIOLET OPEN PRESIDENTIAL 1925 - PERSONAL CAR GASTON DOUMERGUE 2 TONE RED | New, Used and Vintage Model Cars For Collectors.

  3. 16/01/2022 · Premier Gaston Doumergue tells a representative of Premier Benito Mussolini that France refuses to approve German rearmament or to restrict its own arms while military preparations continue in Germany. April 23.—

  4. › en › Georges-ClemenceauGeorges Clemenceau

    • Early Years
    • Journalism and Exile
    • Marriage and Family
    • The Beginning of The Third Republic
    • Paris Peace Conference
    • Presidential Bid
    • Last Years
    • Clemenceau's First Ministry, 25 October 1906 – 24 July 1909
    • Clemenceau's Second Ministry, 16 November 1917 – 20 January 1920
    • Personal Life

    Clemenceau was a son of the Vendée, born at Mouilleron-en-Pareds. In Revolutionary times, the Vendée had been a hotbed of monarchist sympathies. By his birth, its people were fiercely republican. The region was remote from Paris, rural and poor. His mother Sophie Eucharie Gautreau (1817–1903) was of Huguenot descent. His father Benjamin Clemenceau (1810–1897) came from a long line of physicians, but he lived off his lands and investments and did not practice medicine. The father had a reputation as an atheist and a political activist; he was arrested and briefly held in 1851 and again in 1858. He instilled in his son a love of learning, devotion to the Revolution, and a hatred of Catholicism. After his studies in the Nantes Lycée, Georges received his French baccalaureate of letters in 1858. He went to Paris to study medicine but did not practice there because he did not graduate.

    In Paris, the young Clemenceau became a political activist and writer. In December 1861, he co-founded a weekly newsletter, Le Travail,along with some friends. On 23 February 1862, he was arrested by the police for having placed posters summoning a demonstration. He spent 77 days in the Mazas Prison. He graduated as a doctor on 13 May 1865, founded several literary magazines, and wrote many articles, most of which attacked the imperial regime of Napoleon III. Clemenceau left France for the United States when the Imperial agents began cracking down on dissidents (sending most of them to the bagne de Cayennes(Devil's Island Penal System) in French Guiana. Clemenceau worked in New York City 1865-69, following the American Civil War. He maintained a medical office but spent much of his time on political journalism for a Parisian newspaper. He took a post teaching French and horseback riding at a private girls' school in Stamford, Connecticut.

    On 23 June 1869, he married one of his students, Mary Eliza Plummer (1850–1923), in New York City. She was the daughter of William Kelly Plummer and wife Harriet A. Taylor. The Clemenceaus had three children together before the marriage ended in divorce. During this time he joined French exile clubs in New York opposing the imperial regime.

    He returned to Paris after the fall of the regime with the defeat at Sedan. He took part in the Paris Commune but was there to establish the Third Republic. His political career began in earnest at this time. He was elected to the Paris municipal council on 23 July 1871 for the Clignancourt quarter, and retained his seat till 1876, passing through the offices of secretary and vice-president, and becoming president in 1875. In 1876 Clemenceau stood again for the Chamber of Deputies, and was elected for the 18th arrondissement. He joined the far left, and his energy and mordant eloquence speedily made him the leader of the Radical section. In 1877, after the Seize Mai crisis, he was one of the republican majority who denounced the de Broglie ministry. He led resistance to the anti-republican policy of which the Seize Maiincident was a manifestation. In 1879 his demand for the indictment of the de Broglie ministry brought him prominence. In 1880 Clemenceau started his newspaper, La Jus...

    It was decided that a peace conference would be held in Paris, France. (The treaty signed by both parties was signed in the Palace of Versailles, but deliberated upon in Paris). On 13 December U.S. president Woodrow Wilson received an enormous welcome. His Fourteen Points and the concept of a League of Nations had made a big impact on the war weary French. Clemenceau realized at their first meeting that he was a man of principle and conscience. It was decided that since the conference was being held in France, Clemenceau would be the most appropriate president. He also spoke both English and French, the official languages of the conference. The Conference progress was much slower than anticipated and decisions were constantly being tabled. It was this slow pace that induced Clemenceau to give an interview showing his irritation to an American journalist. He said he believed that Germany had won the war industrially and commercially as its factories were intact and its debts would so...

    In 1919 France adopted a new electoral system and the legislative election gave the National Bloc (a coalition of right-wing parties) a majority. Clemenceau only intervened once in the election campaign, delivering a speech on 4 November at Strasbourg, praising the manifesto and men of the National Bloc and urging that the victory in the war needed to be safeguarded by vigilance. In private he was concerned at this huge swing to the right. His friend Georges Mandel urged Clemenceau to stand for the Presidency in the upcoming election and on 15 January 1920 he let Mandel announce that he would be prepared to serve if elected. However Clemenceau did not intend to campaign for the post, instead he wished to be chosen by acclaim as a national symbol. The preliminary meeting of the republican caucus (a forerunner to the vote in the National Assembly) chose not Clemenceau but Paul Deschanel by 408 votes to 389. In response Clemenceau refused to be put forward for the vote in the National...

    Clemenceau resigned as Prime Minister as soon as the Presidential election was held and took no further part in politics. In private he condemned the unilateral occupation by French troops of the German city of Frankfurt in 1920 and said if he had been in power he would have persuaded the British to join it. He took a holiday in Egypt and the Sudan from February to April 1920, then embarking for the Far East in September, returning to France in March 1921. In June he visited England and received an honorary degree from Oxford. He met Lloyd George and said to him that after the Armistice he had become the enemy of France. Lloyd George replied: “Well, was not that always our traditional policy?” He was joking but after reflection Clemenceau took it seriously. After Lloyd George's fall from power in 1922 Clemenceau remarked: “As for France, it is a real enemy who disappears. Lloyd George did not hide it: at my last visit to London he cynically admitted it”. In late 1922 Clemenceau gave...

    Georges Clemenceau – President of the Council and Minister of the Interior
    Stéphen Pichon – Minister of Foreign Affairs
    Georges Picquart – Minister of War
    Joseph Caillaux – Minister of Finance
    Georges Clemenceau – President of the Council and Minister of War
    Stéphen Pichon – Minister of Foreign Affairs
    Louis Loucheur – Minister of Armaments and War Manufacturing
    Jules Pams – Minister of the Interior

    Clemenceau was a long-time friend and supporter of the impressionist painter Claude Monet. He was instrumental in persuading Monet to have a cataract operation in 1923, and for over a decade encouraged Monet to complete his donation to the French state of the "Nymphéas" (Water Lilies) paintings that are now on display in Paris' Musée de l'Orangerie in specially constructed oval galleries (which opened to the public in 1927).

  5. 12/01/2022 · Egy csapásra nemzeti hős lett, az amerikai hadseregben ezredessé léptették elő, Gaston Doumergue francia köztársasági elnök pedig a Becsületrend keresztjével tüntette ki. "Lucky Lindy", Amerika kedvence 1929-ben feleségül vette Anne Morrow írónőt. A következő évben kisfiuk született, akit 1932 elején nyaralójukból ...

  6. › fr › co-princes-francaisCo-Princes Français

    13/01/2022 · 1932-1940. Paul Doumer. Président de la République. 1931-1932. Gaston Doumergue. Président de la République. 1924-1931. Etienne-Alexandre Millerand. Président de la République.

  7. 15/01/2022 · Ecluse 21 de la Doumergue is a minor waterways place on the Canal du Midi between Marina Port Lauragais (9.97 kilometres and 7 locks to the west) and Castelnaudary (Le Grand Bassin) (5.36 kilometres and 1 lock to the east)

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  3. 1 millón+ usuarios visitaron el mes pasado

    Free Shipping Available On Many Items. Buy On eBay. Money Back Guarantee. But Did You Check eBay? Check Out Gaston Le On eBay.