Canadian History Dictionary Thomson Poulett
In England. =Index=: (Lord Sydenham era) Poulett Thomson electe...
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Newspaper, Mackenzie publishes, 46...
For some years a member of the Assembly of Lower
Caen Emery De
(Samuel de Champlain era) Nephew of Guillaume, 137; left in com...
Fort Walla Walla
Hudson's Bay Company post, on Columbia River.
(John Graves Simcoe era) Simcoe's desire to establish, 169. See...
(Lord Dorchester era) Appointed judge, 183.
(Count Frontenac era) His December journey from Michilimackinac...
Thompson David 1796-1868 Born In Scotland Served In The British
army and in the Canadian militia. Taught school in Niagara and ...
Baldwin William Warren
Born in Ireland. Came to Canada 1798, and
finally settled in Y...
Baldwin Robert 1804-1858 Index : Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks Era Name Associated With
responsible government, ix; a "man of one idea," ix; his ancest...
Vancouver George 1758-1798 Entered British Navy 1771 Sailed In
the Resolution with Captain Cook on his second voyage, 1772-177...
Bib : Hodge Handbook Of American Indians Reclus Primitive Folk
See also United States Bureau of Ethnology Reports.
(Samuel de Champlain era) French vessel seized by the English, ...
Frobisher Thomas 1744-1788 Partner Of The North West Company With
Joseph Frobisher, Alexander Henry, and Peter Pond, in the North...
Brock And His Time
Brock, Sir Isaac, Correspondence, 1811, Serie Q,
Volume No. 31...
Hodgson Sir Robert 1798-1880 Born In Charlottetown Prince Edward
Island. Educated at Windsor, Nova Scotia, and called to the bar...
Index : Lord Elgin Era Proprietor Of The Toronto Examiner And A Leader Of The
Clear Grits, 110-111. (William Lyon Mackenzie era) President of...
(George Brown Era) Origin of the name, 78.
Discovered by John Cabot in 1497. First settlement made by
Jacques Cartier, in 1535, on the banks of the St. Charles. In 1608
Champlain founded the city of Quebec, almost on the spot where Jacques
Cartier had wintered; the country ceded to Great Britain by France, by
the treaty of Paris, 1763; civil government provided by Quebec Act,
1774; and a measure of responsible government by the Constitutional Act,
1791; invasion by Americans, 1775-1776; War of 1812; Rebellions of
1837-1838, in Upper and Lower Canada; union of Upper and Lower Canada,
1841; Confederation of Canada, New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia, 1867;
Manitoba added to the Dominion, 1870; British Columbia, 1871; Prince
Edward Island, 1873; provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta created,
1905. =Index=: (Lord Dorchester era) Surrender of, 2; under military rule till conclusion
of peace, 2; acquisition of, by Britain, hastened American Revolution,
3; ceded by treaty of Paris to Great Britain, 7; its wide extent at that
time, 8; French population of, at cession, 9; English-speaking
population, 9; petition for restoration of its ancient limits, 61;
division of, into two provinces proposed, 248; political possibilities
after conquest, 253-257; boundaries of, not defined by Constitutional
Act, 260. (George Brown Era) Party government--origin of the double ministries, 81-82;
election frauds in 1857, 99-100; process of expansion--Confederation and
after, 264. (Lord Elgin era) First railway in, 99; early political conditions in,
17-40; difficulties connected with responsible government in, 26;
principles of responsible government, 228; her political system
contrasted with that of United States, 241 et seq. (Wolfe / Montcalm era) Interests
French commanders and their men but little, 11; its vulnerable points,
17; its strong social and political organization gave it an advantage in
war, 24; but was unfavourable to internal development, 24. (Lord Sydenham era) Rapid
progress made in Anglicizing previous to passing of Quebec Act, 63;
unfortunate change of policy regarding, 64. (Count Frontenac era) Population of, 36, 55,
58, 131, 147, 148; poverty of impresses Sister Bourgeoys, 39; morals of
the people, 58, 59; overgoverned, 131; trade, 148; affected by all the
vicissitudes of mother country, 150, 151; "farmers" of revenue appointed
for, 154; Bishop St. Vallier's first description of country and
inhabitants, 192; Governor Denonville's description, 192; St. Vallier's
revised opinion, 193; real character of the people, 193-195; state of
depression throughout the country, 219, 240; drinking habits of people,
223; described by Laval as the country of miracles, 301; exhaustion of,
after departure of New England fleet, 305, 317. See also New France;
Cartier, Jacques; Cabot, John; Champlain; Quebec Act; Constitutional
Act; Union Act; Upper Canada; Lower Canada; Confederation.
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