A Noetherian group (also sometimes called slender groups) is a group for which every subgroup is finitely generated. (Equivalently, it satisfies the ascending chain condition on subgroups).
A finitely presented group is a group with a presentation that has finitely many generators and finitely many relations.
Flipping through some search results and references, I get the impression that there should be examples of Noetherian groups that are not finitely presented (because I can locate references to "finitely presented Noetherian group", a name that shouldn't exist if being Noetherian implies being finitely presented). However, I'm not able to get an explicit reference or example. I would be grateful if somebody could point out a reference or example.
For a solvable group, being Noetherian is equivalent to being polycyclic (i.e., having a subnormal series where all the successive quotients are cyclic groups), and polycyclic groups are finitely presented. Hence, any counterexample must be a non-solvable group.
[Note: My standard example of a finitely generated group that is not finitely presented is a wreath product of the group of integers with itself. But this is far from Noetherian.]