Fourth Republic

Fourth Republic may refer to:

  • French Fourth Republic (1946-1958)
  • Fourth Republic of Ghana, since 1993
  • Fourth Republic of South Korea (1972-1979)
  • Fourth Nigerian Republic, since 1999
  • Fourth Philippine Republic (1972-1986)
  • Fourth Polish Republic, a campaign slogan used in the 2005 parliamentary elections
  • Fourth Roman Republic (1849)

Other articles related to "fourth republic, republic":

French Section Of The Workers' International - Under The Fourth Republic
... During the years of the Fourth Republic, the SFIO was also active in pressing for changes in araes such as education and agriculture ... In the early years of the Fourth Republic, the SFIO played an instrumental role in securing appropriations for 1,000 additional state elementary school teachers and in bringing in bills to extend the ... de Gaulle and the establishment of the Fifth Republic ...
Sunday Awoniyi - Political Career - Fourth Republic
... He later became Chairman of the Arewa Consultative Forum (ACF), a northern political organization commonly viewed as exclusively Hausa-Fulani by some from southern Nigeria questioned about his acceptance of this position, he said he was "brought up in my own part of the world to act well our part wherever we may find ourselves." He held the chairmanship until his death ... Awoniyi opposed the Third Term Agenda proposed by supporters of outgoing President Olusegun Obasanjo in favor of his re-election, and was attacked at his Abuja house on March 12, 2006 during the debate ...
Gaston Monnerville - Biography
... Guiana to the First Constituent Assembly of the Fourth Republic, and to the Second Constituent Assembly in April 1946 ... Instead he was named to the Council of the Republic of France (the Senate), which was being reconstituted by appointments ... Senator from Lot and President of the Council until the end of the Fourth Republic in 1958 ...

Famous quotes containing the words republic and/or fourth:

    History in the making is a very uncertain thing. It might be better to wait till the South American republic has got through with its twenty-fifth revolution before reading much about it. When it is over, some one whose business it is, will be sure to give you in a digested form all that it concerns you to know, and save you trouble, confusion, and time. If you will follow this plan, you will be surprised to find how new and fresh your interest in what you read will become.
    Anna C. Brackett (1836–1911)

    All night I’ve held your hand,
    as if you had
    a fourth time faced the kingdom of the mad—
    its hackneyed speech, its homicidal eye—
    and dragged me home alive. . . .
    Robert Lowell (1917–1977)