French Legislative Election

Some articles on legislative election, french legislative election, french, elections, election, legislative:

1906 Elections - Europe
... Portuguese legislative election, April 1906 Portuguese legislative election, August 1906 Russian legislative election, 1906 ...
List Of Landslide Victories - France
... French legislative election, 1919, in which the "Bloc National", an alliance of Right and Centrist parties seeking to continue the "Sacred Union" of parties which saw France through the First World War, won 433 ... French legislative election, 1968, in which an alliance of Right and Centrist parties united in their support of President Charles de Gaulle following the massive ... French legislative election, 1993, in which the "Union For France" (alliance of the Rally for the Republic and Union for French Democracy) won 485 of 577 seats in ...
1925 Elections
... The following elections occurred in the year 1925 ... Argentine legislative election, 1924 Belgian general election, 1925 Chilean presidential election, 1925 Dutch general election, 1925 Guatemalan parliamentary election ...
Legislative Council
... A legislative council is the name given to the legislatures, or one of the chambers of the legislature of many nations and colonies ... A member of a legislative council is commonly referred to as an MLC ...

Famous quotes containing the words election, french and/or legislative:

    Do you know I believe that [William Jennings] Bryan will force his nomination on the Democrats again. I believe he will either do this by advocating Prohibition, or else he will run on a Prohibition platform independent of the Democrats. But you will see that the year before the election he will organize a mammoth lecture tour and will make Prohibition the leading note of every address.
    William Howard Taft (1857–1930)

    If thou fill thy brain with Boston and New York, with fashion and covetousness, and wilt stimulate thy jaded senses with wine and French coffee, thou shalt find no radiance of wisdom in the lonely waste of the pinewoods.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The dignity and stability of government in all its branches, the morals of the people, and every blessing of society, depend so much upon an upright and skilful administration of justice, that the judicial power ought to be distinct from both the legislative and executive, and independent upon both, that so it may be a check upon both, as both should be checks upon that.
    Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826)