Canadian History Dictionary Census
The first census in Canada seems to have been taken in 1640,
Battle Of The Plains
See Quebec, Siege of, 1759.
A Plan Of Bonaventur In The Baie Of Chaleurs In The Province Of
Quebec as surveyed agreeable to order and instructions of the H...
Urfe Abbe D'
(Count Frontenac era) Haughtily treated by Frontenac, 110. (Bis...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Uncle of Sir Frederick Haldimand,...
Hagarty Sir John Hawkins 1816-1900 Born In Dublin Educated At
Trinity College there. Came to Canada, 1834. Studied law, and c...
A town in Ontario founded by the Canada Company, about 1827.
Foley M H
(George Brown Era) In Tache ministry, 1864, 149; retires with B...
Index : Wolfe / Montcalm Era Speaks Of Canada As A Few Acres Of Snow 11 Bishop Laval Era On Men
and empires, 123. =Bib.=: For biog. and bib. of his works, see
First described from actual observation by Father
Aylwin Thomas Cushing 1806-1871 Born In Quebec City Studied Law
and called to the bar, 1828. First entered public life, 1841, a...
(Wolfe / Montcalm era) Retreating army halts at, 218; Levis hea...
Newcastle Henry Pelham Tiennes Pelham Clinton Duke Of 1811-1864
Entered Parliament, 1832; chief secretary for Ireland, 1846; an...
(Lord Dorchester era) Hangs Joshua Huddy, 198.
(John Graves Simcoe era) Member of Legislative Council, 79.
(Samuel de Champlain era) Grand almoner of France, intendant, 1...
(Mackenzie / Selkirk / Simpson era) Chief factor, Hudson's Bay ...
Mornay Louis-francois Duplessis De
Bishop of Quebec, 1727-1733.
Consecrated at Paris, 1714, as co...
East coast Vancouver Island. =Index=: (Sir James Douglas era) H...
Louis Xiii King Of France 1601-1643 Succeeded His Father Henry
IV, in 1610. =Index=: (Count Frontenac era) Close relations of ...
Baldwin Robert 1804-1858 Index : Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks Era Name Associated With
responsible government, ix; a "man of one idea," ix; his ancestry, 23;
born, May 12, 1804, at York, 25; early years, 25; studies law, 25;
called to the bar, 1825, 26; political views, 27; in public life, 28;
drafts Willis petition, 29; enters the Legislature, 31; defeated in next
election, 31; his marriage, 32; appointed to Council by Head, 38;
recommended by Colborne for a seat in Legislative Council, 38-39; death
of his wife, 39; his letter to Peter Perry, 39; disapproves of an
elective Legislative Council, 40; resigns from Council, 41; sails for
England, 42; his connection with Rebellion of 1837, 44-45; enters into
correspondence with La Fontaine and other Lower Canada leaders, 63;
offered by Sydenham solicitor-generalship of Upper Canada, and accepts,
63; made an executive councillor, 64; resigns office, 64; his action
condemned, 64; his motives, 64-67; elected in two constituencies, 69;
solicitor-general for Upper Canada, 76; his views, 76-77; his letter to
Sydenham on personnel of new Cabinet, 78-79; calls meeting of Reform
party, 79; commends reconstruction of ministry, 79-80; his resignation,
80; censured by Poulett Scrope, 80; his uncompromising attitude in
matter of responsible government, 81; his attitude in the Legislature,
85; his speech on responsible government, 1841, 92-94; supports
Neilson's motion against Union Act, 96; sides with French-Canadians on
question of public works, 99; opposes Municipal Government Bill, 102;
his relations with Hincks, 103; his resolutions on responsible
government, 108-110; proposes candidature of La Fontaine in York County,
116; Bagot anxious to bring him into the Cabinet, 121; referred to in
Draper's speech, 127; replies to Draper, 128-130; withdraws amendment,
132; becomes attorney-general for Upper Canada, 134; his defeat in
Hastings--account of the election, 134-136; beaten in York, 136; elected
for Rimouski, 137; attitude of Tories, 139; significance of his alliance
with La Fontaine, 142-143; personal appearance, 148; references to in
petition to governor, 166, 167; Kaye's description of, 169, 170-171;
Davies on, 172; his part in the Assembly, 178-179; moves resolution to
remove capital to Montreal, 182; his speech, 183; his bill for the
discouragement of secret societies, 185-188; burnt in effigy at Toronto,
187; his University of Toronto Bill, 190-197; resigns office, 199; his
interview with Metcalfe, 201; the official statements of La Fontaine and
Metcalfe, giving their respective versions of the causes of the
ministers' resignation, 201-209; presents to Assembly the reasons for
his resignation, 213-214; returns to practise law in Toronto, 217;
Wakefield on, 219; heads the agitation against Metcalfe in Upper Canada,
220; guest of honour at Toronto banquet, 220-221; his speech, 221;
address before Reform Association, 221-223; speaks at public meetings,
225; address from his constituents of Rimouski, 225; tours Lower Canada,
226; his political views, 229-230; Viger's criticism of, 236; Draper on,
236; his speech in Toronto, May, 1844, 238; attacked by Buchanan,
239-240; criticized by Ryerson, 242, 243, 245-246; resigns as Queen's
Counsel, 250; elected in York, 252; his University Bill, 256; moves vote
of censure against the governor-general, 256; attacks Metcalfe in the
Assembly, 257; referred to in Caron's letter, 260; correspondence with
La Fontaine as to Draper's proposals, 261, 262, 263-265; his speech at
public dinner given him in November, 1846, 268-269; his tour of Western
Canada, 269; on responsible government, 273; moves amendment to address,
277; aids in foundation of Emigration Association, 278; elected in York,
279; in second La Fontaine-Baldwin administration, 281-284; proposes
Morin for Speaker, 283; interview with Elgin, 285; re-elected, 286; his
Municipal Corporations Act and University Act, 292-300; revision of
judicial system in Upper Canada, 300-301; his part in Rebellion Losses
Bill, 310, 311-312; burned in effigy in Toronto, 318-319; his boarding
house in Montreal attacked by the mob, 324; petitions for removal of
Navigation Act, 337; his political views, 339-340; his relations with
George Brown, 342; his attitude on secularization of Clergy Reserves,
348-349; his resignation, 352-353; MacNab's tribute, 353; defeated in
York and retires finally from public life, 357; lives in retirement at
"Spadina," 357; made a C.B., 357; offered chief-justiceship of Common
Pleas, 357; and nomination for seat in Legislative Council, 358; failing
health compels him to decline both offers, 358; his death, Dec. 9, 1858,
358; value of his public work, 359-360. (Lord Sydenham era) His premature demand for
strict party government, 187; consulted by Sydenham in regard to Clergy
Reserves question, 247; made solicitor-general, 252; appointed to same
office under Union, 283; advises Sydenham as to choice of returning
officers and polling places, 290; his defection from Sydenham's
government, 294, 296; opposes some of the most beneficial measures of
government, 296; loses for a time sympathy of Reformers, 299, 307;
Sydenham's remarks upon his manoeuvres, 305-307; opposes Sydenham's
Bill for local self-government in Upper Canada, 323. (Egerton Ryerson era) Resigns, 122;
forms party with Hincks, La Fontaine, and others, 122; moves resolutions
on responsible government, 122-123; in the Metcalfe controversy, 126,
128; his scheme for a provincial university, 149-152; his resignation,
152; his University Bill of 1849, 157-159, 160; secures disallowance of
School Bill of 1849, 182. (Lord Elgin era) On responsible government, 28; his
political attitude, 30; forms ministry with La Fontaine in 1842, 31; his
greatest desire the success of responsible government, 32; his conflict
with Metcalfe, 34; in opposition, 45; returned in elections of 1847, 50;
on parliamentary government, 51; sent for by Elgin, 52; attorney-general
for Upper Canada, 53; remains in office until 1851, 85; sound views on
parliamentary practice, 90; his capacity for discreet, practical
statesmanship, 93; carries measure for creation of University of
Toronto, 93, 94; views on Clergy Reserves, 102-103, 160, 162-163, 164;
his resignation and its causes, 103-104, 112; his retirement from
politics, 104, 107; and death, 1858, 104, 220; his strong views on
Imperial connection, 229-230; his value as a statesman, 236. (Louis Joseph Papineau era)
Alliance with La Fontaine, 168. (Sir Georges E. Cartier era) Forms alliance with La Fontaine, 16;
called to Council by Bagot, 16; resigns, 17; called to power again,
1846, 18; "great reformer and good man," 97; his influence with La
Fontaine's against racial antagonisms, 97; with La Fontaine, 99; wins
constitutional battle, 100; circumstances which led to his retirement
from politics, 132. (George Brown Era) Called to Cabinet by Bagot, 16; dispute with
Metcalfe, 19; "father of responsible government," 21; criticized by
Ryerson, 22-23; his views obnoxious to Metcalfe, 23; his wise leadership
of Reformers, 24; forms administration with La Fontaine, 33; burnt in
effigy at Toronto, 36; legislation of his ministry, 39; government
defended by George Brown, 42; his retirement, 44, 47, 48; approves of
MacNab-Morin coalition, 78; leader of movement for responsible
government, 261; disintegration of old Reform party hastened by his
retirement, 262. (Sir John A Macdonald era) Brought into Cabinet by Sir Charles Bagot, 18;
resigns, 1843, 18; criticized by extremists in his own party, 22;
resigns from La Fontaine-Baldwin ministry, 46; approves coalition of
1854, 64; cause of his resignation, 78-79. (William Lyon Mackenzie era) Defends Judge Willis,
133; supported by Mackenzie, 159; elected to the Assembly, 159; on banks
in politics, 170; appointed executive councillor, 294; resigns, 294;
goes to England, 305; opposed by Head, 305; accompanies flag of truce,
368; retires from Executive Council, 408; Mackenzie defeats government
of, 492. =Bib.=: Dent, Can. Por. and Last Forty Years; Taylor,
Brit. Am.; Davin, The Irishman in Canada; Baldwin, Correspondence
(Toronto Public Library Mss.).
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