Free talk on French politics
Apr 11, 2013 | 1213 views | 0 0 comments | 4 4 recommendations | email to a friend | print
MARLBORO– Marlboro College history professor Tim Little will speak on French 20th-century politics and the sudden rise of Charles de Gaulle on Tuesday, April 16, at 7 pm. This Windham World Affairs Council lecture will take place in Ragle Hall, and is free and open to the public.

The most junior brigadier general in the army and the most junior member of the war cabinet in 1940, by 1944 de Gaulle became the “Liberator of Paris” and the head of the provisional government of France. In his talk, Little will attempt to clarify the circumstances of De Gaulle’s rise and the conditions of French politics that promoted and sustained his power until 1970.

Little received his BA from Marlboro College in 1965. As a graduate student at the University of Rochester, he specialized in English, Irish, and modern European history. He served as professor of history at Marlboro for over three decades.

For more information contact the Marlboro College marketing and communication office at (802) 251-7644 or mbarone@marlboro.edu.
Comments
(0)
Comments-icon Post a Comment
No Comments Yet


Comment Policy

In an effort to promote reasoned discussion, transparency, and integrity in online commenting, The Deerfield Valley News requires anyone posting comments to identify themselves using their real name. Anonymous commenting will not be allowed. All comments will be subject to approval before posting, and may take up to 24 hours for approval to be granted.

We encourage civil discourse among readers, and ask that they be willing to stand behind their identities and their comments. No personal harassment or hate speech will be tolerated. Please be succinct and to the point. For longer comments, please consider submitting a letter to the editor instead. It will appear in both the print and online editions.

All comments will be reviewed, and we reserve the right to reject, edit or remove any comment for any reason. For questions or to express concerns feel free to contact our office at (802) 464-3388.