Georges, the French name for George, may refer to:

Read more about Georges:  Places, Other Uses

Other articles related to "georges":

Georges - Other Uses
... Georges (Green Card character) Georges (novel) Georges Bataille's Story of the Eye Georges Creek and Cumberland Railroad Georges Creek Coal and Iron ...
Georges Thiébaud
... Georges Thiébaud (1855, Toulouse - 1915) was a French journalist, Bonapartist and nationalist ... Authority control VIAF 51679018 Persondata Name Thiebaud, Georges Alternative names Short description French journalist Date of birth 1855 Place of birth Date ...
Les Parents Terribles - Synopsis
... In a rambling apartment, a middle-aged couple, Yvonne and Georges, live with their 22-year old son Michel and Yvonne's spinster sister Léonie ("tante Léo"), who has also been in love with Georges ... affection and calls her "Sophie") Georges distractedly pursues his eccentric inventions it is left to Léo to preserve such order as she can in their life and their apartment, which she ... Georges realises that Madeleine is the same woman who has been his own mistress in recent months, and he confesses all to Léo, who devises a plan to extricate father and son by forcing Madeleine into silent ...
House Of Amboise - History - 1792 To Present
... After the death of Henri-Michel, his son, Georges-Alexis d'Amboise who lived at château de Pray, near Amboise, left France for England ... Georges-Alexis accompanied king Louis XVIII, and the princes to Ghent during the Hundred Days ... Georges-Charles d'Amboise, (his son), and Charles-Eugène d'Amboise, (his grandson), only returned to France at the end of the 19th century ...
Ministry Of Public Security (Quebec) - Solicitor General of Quebec
2002, the ministry was under the Solicitor General (solliciteur général) Georges Irvine 1867-1873 Joseph-Adolphe Chapleau 1873-1874 Auguste-Real Angers 1874-1876 Georges Barnard Baker 1876-1878 ...

Famous quotes containing the word georges:

    America is the only nation in history which, miraculously, has gone directly from barbarism to degeneration without the usual interval of civilization.
    —Attributed to Georges Clemenceau (1841–1929)

    General de Gaulle was a thoroughly bad boy. The day he arrived, he thought he was Joan of Arc and the following day he insisted that he was Georges Clemenceau.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)