Georges Clemenceau - Quotes

There are 12 quotes by Georges Clemenceau at 95quotes.com. Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Georges Clemenceau from this hand-picked collection about war. Feel free to share these quotes and sayings on Facebook, Pinterest, Tumblr & Twitter or any of your favorite social networking sites.

America is the only nation in history which miraculously has gone directly from barbarism to degeneration without the usual interval of civilization.

America is the only nation in history which miraculously has gone directly from barbarism to degeneration without the usual interval of civilization.

All that I know I learned after I was thirty.

All that I know I learned after I was thirty.

It is far easier to make war than peace. ---->>>

I don't know whether war is an interlude during peace, or peace an interlude during war.

I don't know whether war is an interlude during peace, or peace an interlude during war.

A collective tyrant, spread over the length and breadth of the land, is no more acceptable than a single tyrant ensconced on his throne. ---->>>

In order to act, you must be somewhat insane. A reasonably sensible man is satisfied with thinking. ---->>>

A man's life is interesting primarily when he has failed - I well know. For it's a sign that he tried to surpass himself. ---->>>

A man who waits to believe in action before acting is anything you like, but he's not a man of action. You must act as you breathe. ---->>>

Begin to free yourself at once by doing all that is possible with the means you have, and as you proceed in this spirit the way will open for you to do more. ---->>>

My home policy: I wage war; my foreign policy: I wage war. All the time I wage war. ---->>>

War is a series of catastrophes that results in a victory. ---->>>

War is too serious a matter to entrust to military men. ---->>>

Biography

Nationality: French
Born: September 28, 1841
Birthplace:
Die: 11-24, 1929
Occupation: Leader
Website:

Georges Benjamin Clemenceau (French pronunciation: ​[ʒɔʁʒ bɛ̃ʒamɛ̃ klemɑ̃so]; 28 September 1841 – 24 November 1929) was a French politician, physician, and journalist who served as Prime Minister of France during the First World War. A leader of the Radical Party, he played a central role in the politics of the French Third Republic (wikipedia)