Marie Joseph Louis Adolphe Thiers (/ t i ˈ ɛər / tee-AIR, French: [maʁi ʒɔzɛf lwi adɔlf tjɛʁ]; 15 April 1797 – 3 September 1877) was a French statesman and historian. He was the second elected President of France and first President of the French Third Republic.
Adolphe Thiers, (born April 18, 1797, Marseille—died Sept. 3, 1877, Saint-Germain-en-Laye, near Paris), French statesman, journalist, and historian, a founder and the first president (1871–73) of the Third Republic.
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Adolphe Thiers was formally elected the first President of the French Third Republic on August 30, 1871. He was replaced by the more conservative Patrice MacMahon in 1873. In his final years, Thiers became an ally of the republicans against the constitutional monarchists in the Assembly.
By May 16, the column was reduced to rubble before an enthusiastic crowd. Another target was the Paris residence of Adolphe Thiers, leader of the Third Republic.
Adolphe Thiers, né le 15 avril 1797 ( 26 germinal an V) à Marseille et mort le 3 septembre 1877 à Saint-Germain-en-Laye, est un avocat, journaliste, historien et homme d'État français . Arrivé à Paris à 24 ans, ambitieux et sans fortune — il aurait servi de modèle à Balzac pour le personnage de Rastignac —, journaliste ...
For the full article, see Adolphe Thiers . Adolphe Thiers, (born April 18, 1797, Marseille, France—died Sept. 3, 1877, Saint-Germain-en-Laye, near Paris), French politician and historian. He went to Paris in 1821 as a journalist and cofounded the opposition newspaper National in 1830.
Adolphe Thiers (1797-1877) was head of the executive power after the fall of the Second Empire, then president of the French Republic from 1871 to 1873.
The History of the French Revolution. Marie-Louis-Adolphe Thiers (1797-1877) was a prominent figure in a turbulent period in French history. Described by Karl Marx as a 'monstrous gnome' and...
Marie-Joseph-Louis-Adolphe Thiers (1797-1877) had already had a long and distinguished political career before the outbreak of the February revolution. An early liberal advocate of English-style parliamentary government, Thiers had been instrumental in the ouster of the Bourbons in 1830.
Thiers, Louis Adolphe (1797–1877), French journalist, historian, and statesman. Adolphe Thiers was the most gifted of the literary statesmen who were an important feature of 19th-century French political life. Born at Marseilles on April 16, 1797, Adolphe Thiers attended the local lycée and studied law at Aix.