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  1. Georges Mandel, de son vrai nom Louis Rothschild, né le 5 juin 1885 à Chatou (Seine-et-Oise) et assassiné le 7 juillet 1944 en forêt de Fontainebleau, est un journaliste et homme politique de l’entre-deux-guerres, ainsi qu'un résistant français.

  2. Mandel, aunque se mostró crítico con la III República, fue uno de los parlamentarios que el 10 de julio de 1940 rechazó el régimen de Vichy. [8] Solo 80 parlamentarios —57 diputados y 23 senadores— se opusieron a suspender las leyes constitucionales de Francia y a conceder plenos poderes al Gobierno del mariscal Petain, frente a 569 que votaron a favor de esas propuestas. [ 9 ]

  3. Georges Mandel, original name Louis-georges Rothschild, (born June 5, 1885, Chatou, France—died July 7, 1944, Fontainebleau), French political leader noted for his hostility toward Nazi Germany. A member of a prosperous Jewish family, though not related to the Rothschild banking dynasty, Mandel served on the personal staff of Premier Georges Clemenceau from 1906 to 1909 and again from 1917 to 1920.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
    • Early Life
    • Early Career
    • Inter-War Period
    • German Invasion
    • Arrest, Detention and Death
    • Legacy and Honours
    • Representation in Other Media
    • Book
    • Discovery of Art Looted from Mandel by Nazis in The Gurlitt Collection
    • External Links

    Born Louis George Rothschild in Chatou, Yvelines, he was the son of a tailor and his wife. His family was Jewish, originally from Alsace. They moved into France in 1871 to preserve their French citizenship when Alsace-Lorraine was annexed by the German Empire at the end of the Franco-Prussian War.

    Mandel began working life as a journalist for L'Aurore, a literary and socialist newspaper founded in 1897 by Émile Zola and Georges Clemenceau. They notably defended Alfred Dreyfus during the Dreyfus Affairof the 1890s. The paper continued until 1916. As Minister of the Interior, Clemenceau later brought Mandel into politics as his aide. Described...

    In 1919 Mandel was elected to the Chamber of Deputies from Gironde. In September that year, he was delegated to try to draw the government out of its noncommittal attitude regarding the system of proportional representation adopted by both houses of the National Assembly earlier in the year. He lost his seat when the Cartel des Gauches swept the 19...

    In September 1939, after the outbreak of the German-Polish War, Mandel argued that the French Army should fight an offensive war. Mandel was accused by some on the rightof being a warmonger and of placing his Jewish ancestry above France's interests. Mandel opposed the Armistice with the rapidly advancing Germans. He was an Anglophile and had inher...

    Mandel, notwithstanding his criticism for the Third Republic, was one of the parliamentarians that on 10 July 1940 rejected the Vichy regime. Only 57 deputies and 23 senators, dubbed "the eighty", refused to suspend the constitutional laws of France and to give full powers to the government of Marechal Petain, against 569 parliamentarians that supp...

    A monument to Mandel was erected near the site of his execution, next to the road connecting Fontainebleau to Nemours. Avenue Georges Mandel, a wide avenue in Paris commencing at the Place du Trocadero, is named in his honor.

    Nicolas Sarkozy wrote a biography, Georges Mandel, moine de la politique, 1994. It was adapted as a French television film, The Last Summer, which starred Jacques Villeretin the title role.

    Jackson, Julian (2003). The Fall of France. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 019280300X.
    Churchill, Winston (1949). The Second World War (2nd Volume). New York, New York, USA: Houghton Mifflin Company. ISBN 0395410568.

    Thomas Couture’s Portrait of a Seated Woman, (c.1850-1855) which was discovered in the Gurlitt trove was identified as having belonged to Georges Mandel from a small hole in the canvas.It was restituted to Mandel's heirs in 2019.

    Newspaper clippings about Georges Mandel in the 20th Century Press Archives of the ZBW
  4. Naissance : Né le 05 juin 1885 Mort : Décédé le 07 juillet 1944 Statut : Homme mort Georges Mandel, de son vrai nom Louis Georges Rothschild, né le 5 juin 1885 à Chatou et assassiné le 7 juillet 1944 en forêt de Fontainebleau par des miliciens, est un homme politique majeur de l’entre-deux-guerres et un résistant français.

  5. Issu d'une modeste famille juive parisienne, Louis Georges Rothschild, après avoir pris le nom de sa mère, Mandel, débute à dix-sept ans par le journalisme, mais ce n'est pour lui qu’un tremplin vers la seule chose qui l'intéresse, vers ce qu'il appelle ce « métier dangereux » : homme politique.

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