Le Temps (Paris)

  1. Εφημερίδα
  2. Αρχειακές συλλογές Ακαδημίας Αθηνών
  3. Γαλλικά
  4. Καθημερινό
  5. Παρίσι
  6. 25 Απριλίου 1861
  7. 29 Νοεμβρίου 1942
    • Καθημερινό
  8. Δακτυλογραφημένη
    • Le Temps (French pronunciation: [lə tɑ̃]The Times) was one of Paris's most important daily newspapers from 25 April 1861 to 30 November 1942. It was a serious paper of record.

      Founded in 1861 by Edmund Chojecki (writing under the pen name "Charles Edmond") and Auguste NefftzerLe Temps was under Nefftzer's direction for ten years, when Adrien Hébrard [fr] took his place, and for nearly 45 years directed the newspaper with an iron hand until his death in 1914. He was succeeded by his sons Émile (1914), and Adrien Jr. (1925) and by Louis Mills (1929). Soon after Mills' death in 1931, Le Temps became a public limited company. Adrien Hébrard and his successors left substantial freedom to the editorial room and the newspaper had the reputation of keeping its journalists for a long time. Le Temps always remained moderate politically.