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  • noun

Synonyms for Clemenceau

French statesman who played a key role in negotiating the Treaty of Versailles (1841-1929)

References in periodicals archive ?
Clemenceau, the prime minister of France between 1917 and 1920, and his counterpart in Britain, David Lloyd George, were clearly very important in the outcome of what used to be called the Great War.
Protesters claimed the Clemenceau contained as much asbestos-contaminated material as the four other ships the company handled combined, but Able said it had the expertise needed to carry out work.
Beirut's Clemenceau Medical Centre (CMC) was one of the front runners at the inaugural Hospital Build awards bagging five nominations, including those for best hospital design and best interior design.
Clemenceau Medical Center is recognized as a regional leader in innovation and excellence and by such collaboration, AUBMC will continue to lead the way in building the academic bridges to excellence in health care, teaching and research".
Mounes Kalaawi, CEO of Clemenceau Medical Center said: "Achieving JCI accreditation is not only CMC internal milestone, but also one for Lebanon as a hub and center of medical excellence in the region.
The 32,700-tonne Clemenceau, once the pride of the French navy, has spent the past five years being moved around as officials tried to find a final resting place for the vessel, which contains 700 tonnes of asbestos.
He is more interesting on the consequences of the vindictive terms imposed on Germany after the Great War, mainly at the insistence of Georges Clemenceau of France.
Face aux bandits d'un nouveau siE cle, le Ministre de l'intE[umlaut]rieur Georges Clemenceau crE[umlaut]e une force de police Ea leur mesure: les Brigades Mobiles.
Screenwriter, artist, and corporate America survivor Gary Clemenceau presents Banker's Holiday: A Novel of Fiscal Irregularity, an novel of intrigue that peers deep into the dry, ofttimes bleak world of workaholic financier C.
The coalition interactions of General Pershing, Premier Clemenceau, Marshal Foch, and Marshal Haig emphasized the importance of positive relationships among key leaders to create and sustain effective cooperation among allies.
This book examines four statesmen who led their countries successfully in war: Abraham Lincoln and the American Civil War; Georges Clemenceau and WW I in France; Winston Churchill and WW II in Britain; and David Ben-Gurion and the Israeli War of Independence.
Cohen then devotes most of his book to laudatory profiles of four statesmen who took an active role in the particulars of war and thus brought about victory: Georges Clemenceau, Abraham Lincoln, Winston Churchill, and David Ben-Gurion.
Cohen provides sketches of Abraham Lincoln, Georges Clemenceau, Winston Churchill, and David Ben Gurion to argue that the conventional wisdom about civilians meddling in military affairs is all wet.