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Théodore Eberhard (29 August 1812 – 12 May 1874) was a Luxembourgish architectand politician.
Luxembourg, officially the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, is a small landlocked country in western Europe. It is bordered by Belgium to the west and north, Germany to the east, and France to the south. Its capital, Luxembourg City, is one of the three official capitals of the European Union and the seat of the European Court of Justice, the highest judicial authority in the EU. Its culture, people, and languages are highly intertwined with its neighbours, making it essentially a mixture of French and German cultures, as evident by the nation's three official languages: French, German, and the national language, Luxembourgish. The repeated invasions by Germany, especially in World War II, resulted in the country's strong will for mediation between France and Germany and, among other things, led to the foundation of the European Union.
Eberhard was born in Luxembourg City.
He was a member of the Chamber of Deputies from 1851 to 1854 and of the Assemblée des États from 1857 to 1866.He served as an échevin of Luxembourg City from 1850 to 1854 and from 1859 to 1865, then as mayor of the city between 1865 and 1869.
The Chamber of Deputies, abbreviated to the Chamber, is the unicameral national legislature of Luxembourg. Krautmaart is sometimes used as a metonym for the Chamber, after the square on which the Hôtel de la Chambre is located.
An échevin, sometimes translated as alderman, is a member of the administration of a Luxembourgian commune. Together, they form the collège échevinal, which helps the mayor run the administration. In most communes, échevins have designated roles within the administration, adopting separate briefs as in a cabinet.
Eberhard died in Luxembourg City on May 12, 1874 at the age of 61.
A street in the Belair district of Luxembourg City is named after him.
Belair is a quarter in western Luxembourg City, in southern Luxembourg.
Jean Spautz is a politician in Luxembourg, and a Member of the European Parliament for the Christian Social People's Party, part of the European People's Party. 1930, Schifflange (L), Worker (ouvrier-lamineur) at ARBED-Belval, trade unionist and secretary of the worker's delegation.
Remich is a commune with town status in south-eastern Luxembourg with just under 3,000 inhabitants. It is the capital of the canton of Remich, which is part of the district of Grevenmacher. Remich lies on the left bank of the Moselle river, which forms part of the border between Luxembourg and Germany. The commune is the smallest in Luxembourg in area.
Étienne Jean Marie Flandin was a French magistrate and politician who was twice deputy of Yonne, and was then Senator of French India from 1909 to 1920.
The Hôtel de la Chambre des Députés is the meeting place of the Luxembourgish national legislature, the Chamber of Deputies, in Luxembourg City, in southern Luxembourg.
Charles-Marie Le Myre de Vilers was French naval officer, then departmental administrator. He was governor of the colony of Cochinchina (1879–1882) and resident-general of Madagascar (1886–1888). He was a member of the French National Assembly from 1889 to 1902, representing Cochinchina.
Joseph Auguste Émile Vaudremer was a French architect. He won the prix de Rome and designed several public buildings in France, particularly in Paris.
Louis-Clair de Beaupoil comte de Saint-Aulaire was a French politician.
Théodore Ballu was a French architect who designed numerous public buildings in Paris. He is the father of the politician Roger Ballu and the grandfather of the industrialist and politician Guillaume Ballu.
Pierre-Ernest Dams was a Luxembourgish politician, judge, and journalist. He was a major figure in the formative years of Luxembourg as an independent country.
The architecture of Luxembourg probably extends back to the Treveri, a Celtic tribe who prospered in the 1st century BC. A few ruins remain from the Roman occupation but the most significant contributions over the centuries have been the country's castles and churches. Today there is a veritable architectural boom as Luxembourg's economic prosperity provides a basis for developments in the financial, EU and cultural sectors with a number of world-class buildings.
The Église Saint-Pothin is a Roman Catholic church located in Lyon, France. The parish church sits on the left bank of the Rhône, in the 6th arrondissement of Lyon, at the Place Edgar Quinet. By order of 2 May 2007, the whole church was included in the supplementary inventory of monuments historiques.
The Compagnie des forges et aciéries de la marine et d'Homécourt (FAMH) was a French industrial enterprise that made iron and steel products for the French navy, army and railroads. It is often known as Saint-Chamond from its main location in Saint-Chamond, Loire.
The Assembly of Estates was the legislature of Luxembourg from 1841 to 1848, and again from 1856 to 1868.
Paul Jean Pierre Sauzet was a French lawyer and politician from Lyon who was Minister of Justice and Religious Affairs for a few months in 1836 and was President of the Chamber of Deputies from 1839 until the February Revolution of 1848.
Constantin-Joseph-Antoine Pescatore, known as Antoine Pescatore, was born on 16 December 1787 in Luxembourg City, and died on 31 October 1858 in Sandweiler. He was a businessman and politician.
Joseph Marie Philippe Thierry was a French lawyer and politician. He was deputy for Bouches-du-Rhône from 1898 to 1918. He was Minister of Public Works in 1913 and Minister of Finance in 1917. As Minister of Finance he introduced reforms that made the newly introduced income tax more progressive.
Jules Godin was a French lawyer and politician of the French Third Republic. He was Deputy of French India from 1876 to 1881 and Senator of French India from 1891 to 1909. He was briefly Minister of Public Works in 1898.
Dominique Forcioli was a French lawyer and left-wing politician. He was Senator of Algeria from 1883 to 1888, Deputy of Algeria from 1889 to 1898, and Deputy of Corsica from 1905 to 1910.
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