List of Defunct Airlines of Europe - France

France

  • Aeris (1999–2003)
  • Aero France International (ceased operations 1991)
  • Aerolinair (ceased operations 2004)
  • Aerolyon (1996–2002)
  • Aeromaritime (1935–1949)
  • Air Alpes (1961–1981)
  • Air Alsace (1962–1981)
  • Air Asie (1928–1930)
  • Air Atlantique (1963–2004)
  • Air Bleu (1935–1941)
  • Air Charter - SAFA (1966–1998)
  • Air France Asie
  • Air Horizons (2004–2005)
  • Air Inter (1958–90)
  • Air Jet (1974–2003)
  • Airlec (1965–1992)
  • Air Lib (1990–2003)
  • Air Liberté (1987–2001)
  • Air Littoral (1972–2004)
  • Air Normandie
  • Air Open Sky (ceased operations 2000)
  • Air Orient (1930–33)
  • Air Rouergue
  • Air Turquoise (2005–2006)
  • Air Union (1923–1933)
  • Air Vendée (ceased operations 1992)
  • AlsaceExel
  • AOM French Airlines (1992–2001)
  • Blue Line (2002–2010)
  • Champagne Airlines (1998–2005)
  • CIDNA (1922–1933)
  • CMA - Compagnie des Messageries Aériennes (1919–1923)
  • EAS - Europe Air Services
  • Euralair (1964–2004, now Air Horizons)
  • Euroberlin
  • Eurojet Airlines
  • Extand Air
  • Flandre Air (1977–2001)
  • Flywest
  • Grands Express Aériens (1919–1923)
  • L-Air (1996–2002)
  • LAM (1941–1945)
  • Lignes Aériennes Farman (1919–1933)
  • Minerve (airline) (1975–1992)
  • Ocean Airways
  • Point Air
  • Proteus Airlines (1986–2001)
  • RLAF (1945–1946)
  • Rousseau Aviation
  • SATI (1948–1949)
  • Société Générale de Transport Aérien (1919–1933)
  • SCELA (1933-1933)
  • SCLA (1940–1945)
  • SNATI - Air Toulouse
  • TAI - Transport Aériens Intercontinentaux (1946–1963)
  • TAT - Touraine Air Transport (1968–1997)
  • UAT - Union Aéromaritime de Transport (1949–1963)
  • UTA - Union des Transports Aériens (1963–1990)
  • Westair (ceased operations 2004)

Read more about this topic:  List Of Defunct Airlines Of Europe

Other articles related to "france":

Napoleon - Reforms
... sewer systems, and established the Banque de France (central bank) ... the Organic Articles, which regulated public worship in France ... to encourage civilian and military achievements the order is still the highest decoration in France ...
Napoleon - Legacy - Criticism
... Napoleon ended lawlessness and disorder in post-Revolutionary France ... and decision to reinstate slavery in France's oversea colonies are controversial and have an impact on his reputation ... Critics argue Napoleon's true legacy must reflect the loss of status for France and needless deaths brought by his rule historian Victor Davis Hanson writes, "After all, the military record is ...
Economy Of Saint Pierre And Miquelon
... although it represents only 25 percent of what France had sought ... The islands are heavily subsidized by France, which benefits the standard of living ... power parity $48.3 million, supplemented by annual payments from France of about $60 million (2003 estimate) GDP per capita purchasing power parity $6,900 (2001 ...
Napoleon - Titles, Styles, Honours and Arms
... Emperor Napoleon I of France House of Bonaparte Political offices Preceded by French Directory Provisional Consul of France 11 November – 12 December 1799 ...
Foreign Relations Of Tunisia - France
... Tunisia and France retain a special relationship due to their history, geographic location, and economic relationship ... In France there is a sizeable Tunisian diaspora, and the French language is widely used in Tunisia ... Ranked by country, France receives the largest amount of Tunisian exports, and France is number-one regarding Tunisian imports also ...

Famous quotes containing the word france:

    The law, in its majestic equality, forbids rich and poor alike to sleep under bridges, beg in the streets or steal bread.
    —Anatole France (1844–1924)

    I shall not bring an automobile with me. These inventions infest France almost as much as Bloomer cycling costumes, but they make a horrid racket, and are particularly objectionable. So are the Bloomers. Nothing more abominable has ever been invented. Perhaps the automobile tricycles may succeed better, but I abjure all these works of the devil.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)

    Intellectuals can tell themselves anything, sell themselves any bill of goods, which is why they were so often patsies for the ruling classes in nineteenth-century France and England, or twentieth-century Russia and America.
    Lillian Hellman (1907–1984)