A tautology is a formula of propositional calculus that is true for every assignment of truth values to the propositional letters (i.e. for every interpretation).
Example of tautologies : $A \to A, \lnot A \lor A$.
In first-order logic, a formula is valid iff it is true for every interpretation.
In first-order logic, a tautology is a formula that is obtained by a propositional tautology replacing uniformly propositional letters with formulae.
Example, $Px \to Px$ is a FOL tautology, as well as $\forall xPx \to \forall xPx$ and $\lnot \forall xPx \lor \forall xPx$, because they can obtained from the propositional tautologies $A \to A$ and $\lnot A \lor A$ replacing the propositional letter $A$ with the formulae $Px$ and $\forall xPx$ respectively.
Obviously every FOL tautology is valid, but not all FOL valid formulae are tautologies.
$\forall x (Px \to Px), \forall x (x=x)$.