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Lycée Louis-le-Grand
Jean Bastianelli [1]Number of students 1,818 students in 2009Medium of language FrenchLanguage German, English, Arabic, Chinese, Spanish, Ancient Greek, Hebrew, Latin, Russian, VietnameseWebsite www.louislegrand.orgExterior of the Lycée
Lycée
Louis-le-Grand, facing the rue St JacquesThe Lycée
Lycée
Louis-le-Grand (French pronunciation: ​[lise lwi lə gʁɑ̃]) is a prestigious secondary school located in Paris. Founded in 1563 as the Collège de Clermont, it was renamed in King Louis XIV of France's honor after he extended his direct patronage to it in 1682
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Classes Préparatoires
The classes préparatoires aux grandes écoles (CPGE) (English: Higher School Preparatory Classes), commonly called classes prépas or prépas, are part of the French post-secondary education system. They consist of two very intensive years (extendable to three or exceptionally four years) which act as a preparatory course (or cram school) with the main goal of training undergraduate students for enrollment in one of the grandes écoles. The workload is one of the highest in the world[1] (between 29 and 45 contact hours a week, plus usually between 4 and 6 hours of written exams, plus between 2 and 4 hours of oral exams a week and homework filling all the remaining free time[2]). The students from CPGE have to take national competitive exams to be allowed to enroll in one of the Grandes Écoles. These Grandes Écoles are higher education establishments (graduate schools) delivering master's degrees and/or doctorates
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Quartier Latin
Coordinates: 48°51′5.1″N 2°20′35.4″E / 48.851417°N 2.343167°E / 48.851417; 2.343167La SorbonneA small street in the Latin Quarter with bistros and restaurantscole Normale Supérieure, one major college of the Latin QuarterThe Latin Quarter of Paris
Paris
(French: Quartier latin, IPA: [kaʁtje latɛ̃]) is an area in the 5th and the 6th arrondissements of Paris. It is situated on the left bank of the Seine, around the Sorbonne. Known for its student life, lively atmosphere, and bistros, the Latin Quarter is the home to a number of higher education establishments besides the university itself, such as the École Normale Supérieure, the École des Mines de Paris, Panthéon-Assas University, the Schola Cantorum, and the Jussieu university campus
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Abu Dhabi
Abu Dhabi
Abu Dhabi
(US: /ˈɑːbuː ˈdɑːbi/, UK: /ˈæbuː/; Arabic: أبو ظبي‎ Abū Ẓabī [ɐˈbuˈðˤɑbi])[3] is the capital and the second most populous city of the United Arab Emirates
United Arab Emirates
(the most populous being Dubai), and also capital of the Emirate of Abu Dhabi, the largest of the UAE's seven emirates. Abu Dhabi
Abu Dhabi
lies on a T-shaped island jutting into the Persian Gulf
Persian Gulf
from the central western coast. The city proper had a population of 1.5 million in 2014.[4] Abu Dhabi
Abu Dhabi
houses federal government offices, is the seat of the United Arab Emirates Government, home to the Abu Dhabi
Abu Dhabi
Emiri Family and the President of the UAE, who is from this family
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French Revolution
The French Revolution
Revolution
(French: Révolution française [ʁevɔlysjɔ̃ fʁɑ̃sɛːz]) was a period of far-reaching social and political upheaval in France
France
and its colonies that lasted from 1789 until 1799. It was partially carried forward by Napoleon
Napoleon
during the later expansion of the French Empire. The Revolution
Revolution
overthrew the monarchy, established a republic, catalyzed violent periods of political turmoil, and finally culminated in a dictatorship under Napoleon
Napoleon
who brought many of its principles to areas he conquered in Western Europe and beyond
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Alexandre Adler
Alexandre Adler (born 23 September 1950 in Paris) is a French historian, journalist and expert of contemporary geopolitics, the former USSR, and the Middle East. He is a Chevalier de l’Ordre de la Légion d’Honneur (2002). A Maoist in his youth and then a member of the Communist Party (PCF), he shifted to the right at the end of the 1970s and has since become close to US neoconservatives, as did his wife Blandine Kriegel (daughter of the communist Resistant Maurice Kriegel-Valrimont). Adler is the counsellor of Roger Cukiermann, chairman of the Conseil Représentatif des Institutions juives de France (CRIF, Representative Council of Jewish Institutions of France).Contents1 Biography 2 Bibliography 3 Positions 4 Predictions 5 ReferencesBiography[edit] Born in 1950 in Paris into a German-Jewish family, which survived World War II and the Holocaust, Adler is a history graduate of the École normale supérieure (1969–1974)
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Abu Dhabi Education Council
The Abu Dhabi Education Council (Arabic: مجلس أبو ظبي التعليم‎) (ADEC) is the educational authority for the Emirate of Abu Dhabi, the largest emirate of the United Arab Emirates
United Arab Emirates
and the home of the country's capital city. Organized in 2005 by the UAE's president Sheikh Khalifa bin Zayed Al Nahyan, ADEC is responsible primarily for the management and administration of the emirate's public schools.[1] Additionally, ADEC issues licenses, monitors, and inspects the emirate's many different private schools
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President Of The French Republic
The President of the French Republic (French: Président de la République française, French pronunciation: ​[pʁezidɑ̃ də la ʁepyblik fʁɑ̃sɛz]) is the executive head of state of France
France
in the French Fifth Republic. In French terms, the presidency is the supreme magistracy of the country. The powers, functions and duties of prior presidential offices, and their relation with the Prime Minister and Cabinet, have over time differed with the various French constitutions since 1848 (the final end of the French Monarchy). The President of the French Republic is also the ex officio Co-Prince of Andorra, Grand Master of the Légion d'honneur and the Ordre national du Mérite, and honorary proto-canon of the Basilica of St. John Lateran
Basilica of St

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Jean-Henri Azéma
Jean-Henri Azéma, called Jean Azéma (28 December 1913 – 13 October 2000) was a French poet of Réunionnais origin. Born in Saint-Denis, he died in Buenos Aires, where he had fled after collaborating with the Nazis during World War II. His son was the historian Jean-Pierre Azéma. References[edit]Brief biographical sketch on answers.comAuthority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 36914047 LCCN: n81085206 ISNI: 0000 0000 7828 7305 GND: 13319101X SUDOC: 026698803 BNF: cb11889731q (data)This article about a poet from France is a stub. You can help by expanding it.v t eThis biographical article related to Réunion is a stub
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Panthéon
The Panthéon
Panthéon
(Latin: pantheon, from Greek πάνθειον (ἱερόν) '(temple) to all the gods'[1]) is a building in the Latin Quarter
Latin Quarter
in Paris, France. It was originally built as a church dedicated to St. Genevieve
Genevieve
and to house the reliquary châsse containing her relics but, after many changes, now functions as a secular mausoleum containing the remains of distinguished French citizens. It is an early example of neo-classicism, with a façade modelled on the Pantheon in Rome, surmounted by a dome that owes some of its character to Bramante's Tempietto. Located in the 5th arrondissement on the Montagne Sainte-Geneviève, the Panthéon
Panthéon
looks out over all of Paris
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Collège De France
The Collège de France
France
(French pronunciation: ​[kɔlɛʒ də fʁɑ̃s]), founded in 1530, is a renowned higher education and research establishment (grand établissement) in France
France
and an affiliate college of PSL University. It is located in Paris, in the 5th arrondissement, or Latin
Latin
Quarter, across the street from the historical campus of La Sorbonne. The Collège is considered to be France's most prestigious research university.[1][2] As of 2017, 21 Nobel Prize winners and 8 Fields Medalists have been affiliated with the Collège. It does not grant degrees. Each professor is required to give lectures where attendance is free and open to anyone. Professors, about 50 in number, are chosen by the professors themselves, from a variety of disciplines, in both science and the humanities
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University Of Paris
A university (Latin: universitas, "a whole") is an institution of higher (or tertiary) education and research which awards academic degrees in various academic disciplines
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HEC Paris
HEC Paris
HEC Paris
(French: École des hautes études commerciales de Paris) is an international business school established in 1881 and located in Jouy-en-Josas, France. Among the most selective French grandes écoles, HEC Paris
HEC Paris
offers its flagship Master in Management, MBA and EMBA programs, eleven specialized MSc
MSc
programs, a PhD
PhD
program, and executive education offerings. HEC Paris
HEC Paris
is the founding member of CEMS - Global Alliance in Management Education and holds the triple accreditation (AACSB, AMBA, EQUIS)[4]
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CPGE
The classes préparatoires aux grandes écoles (CPGE) (English: Higher School Preparatory Classes), commonly called classes prépas or prépas, are part of the French post-secondary education system. They consist of two very intensive years (extendable to three or exceptionally four years) which act as a preparatory course (or cram school) with the main goal of training undergraduate students for enrollment in one of the grandes écoles. The workload is one of the highest in the world[1] (between 29 and 45 contact hours a week, plus usually between 4 and 6 hours of written exams, plus between 2 and 4 hours of oral exams a week and homework filling all the remaining free time[2]). The students from CPGE have to take national competitive exams to be allowed to enroll in one of the Grandes Écoles. These Grandes Écoles are higher education establishments (graduate schools) delivering master's degrees and/or doctorates
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École Polytechnique
École Polytechnique
École Polytechnique
(French pronunciation: ​[ekɔl pɔlitɛknik]; also known as EP or X) is a French public institution of higher education and research in Palaiseau, a suburb southwest of Paris. It is one of the most prestigious and selective French grandes écoles, especially known for its polytechnicien engineering degree program. The school was established in 1794 by the mathematician Gaspard Monge during the French Revolution,[2] and was once previously a military academy under Napoleon I
Napoleon I
in 1804. The school is still supervised by the French ministry of defense, although Polytechnique is no longer a military academy and only a small number of its students choose to pursue a military career
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Baccalauréat
The baccalauréat (French pronunciation: ​[bakaloʁea]), often known in France
France
colloquially as bac, is an academic qualification which French students take after high school. It was introduced by Napoleon I
Napoleon I
in 1808. It is the main diploma required to pursue university studies. There is also the European Baccalaureate which students take at the end of the European School
European School
education. It confirms a rounded secondary education and gives access to a wide range of university education. It differs from British A levels
A levels
and Scottish Highers, but is similar to a North American two-years College diploma, in that it is earned comprehensively and can be obtained in streams requiring a high level in a number of different subjects, depending on the stream
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