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  1. Georges Benjamin Clemenceau (/ ˈ k l ɛ m ə n s oʊ /, also US: / ˌ k l ɛ m ə n ˈ s oʊ, ˌ k l eɪ m ɒ̃ ˈ s oʊ /, French: [ʒɔʁʒ bɛ̃ʒamɛ̃ klemɑ̃so]; 28 September 1841 – 24 November 1929) was a French statesman who served as Prime Minister of France from 1906 to 1909 and again from 1917 until 1920.

  2. Georges Clemenceau, byname The Tiger, French Le Tigre, (born September 28, 1841, Mouilleron-en-Pareds, France—died November 24, 1929, Paris), statesman and journalist who was a dominant figure in the French Third Republic and, as premier (1917–20), a major contributor to the Allied victory in World War I and a framer of the postwar Treaty ...

  3. Back in the Senate (1911), Clemenceau became a member of its commissions for foreign affairs and the army. He was convinced that Germany intended war, and, haunted by the fear that France might again be caught unprepared, he enquired diligently into the state of France’s armaments.

  4. Georges Clemenceau (Mouilleron-en-Pareds (Vendée), September, 28 1841 – November 24, 1929) was a French statesman, physician and journalist. He led France during World War I and was one of the major voices behind the Treaty of Versailles , chairing the Paris Peace Conference, 1919 .

  5. Georges Clemenceau ( /kle.mɑ̃.so/ N 1 ), dit le Tigre, né le 28 septembre 1841 à Mouilleron-en-Pareds ( Vendée) et mort le 24 novembre 1929 à Paris, est un homme d'État français, président du Conseil de 1906 à 1909 puis de 1917 à 1920.

  6. Nov 16, 2009 · Georges Clemenceau named French prime minister On November 15, 1917, with his country embroiled in a bitter international conflict that would eventually take the lives of over 1 million of its...

  7. Redeemed politically, Clemenceau was elected to the French senate, and in 1906 he became minister of the interior and then premier for the first time. The French alliance with Great Britain was...

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