Canadian History Dictionary Mackenzie River
Named after Sir Alexander Mackenzie, who explored it
Macdonald John Sandfield 1812-1872 Born In St Raphaels
Glengarry. In 1840 called to the bar, and practised in Cornwall...
Born in France. Governor of Placentia, Newfoundland,
Thompson David 1796-1868 Born In Scotland Served In The British
army and in the Canadian militia. Taught school in Niagara and ...
Montcalm Louis Joseph Marquis De 1712-1759 Wolfe / Montcalm Era Seigneur De Saint
Veran, his appointment as commander-in-chief in New France, 1; ...
(Samuel de Champlain era) Under clerk at Tadoussac, 133; placed...
(Sir John A Macdonald era) Scheme opposed by Strachan, 28-29.
(General Brock era) Affair of, 82-86.
Melville Henry Dundas First Viscount 1742-1811 Sat For
Midlothian, 1774-1790, and for Edinburgh, 1790-1802; home secre...
Rosslyn Alexander Wedderburn Baron Loughborough First Earl Of
(1733-1805). Entered Parliament, 1761; solicitor-general, 1771,...
Lindsay W B
(Lord Sydenham era) Made clerk of Legislative Assembly, 334.
Lauzon-charny Charles De
Son of Jean de Lauzon, and administrator of
New France after t...
Bib : Parkman Montcalm And Wolfe Crockett History Of Lake
Champlain; Smith, Our Struggle for the Fourteenth Colony; Reid,...
(John Graves Simcoe era) First printer in Upper Canada, 172; ac...
La Salle Rene-robert Cavelier Sieur De 1643-1687 Sailed For
Canada in the spring of 1666; granted by the Sulpicians the sei...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Captured by Major Carleton, 149.
King's Printer Upper Canada
(John Graves Simcoe era) Louis Roy, first incumbent of
Bib : Cyc Am Biog
Baldwin C T
Born in Ireland. Entered the army; served throughout
Clark Lieutenant-colonel Thomas
(General Brock era) Command assigned to, on Niagara
Chateau St Louis
At Quebec. Commenced by Governor de Montmagny,
1647, and completed by his successor, D'Ailleboust. Demolished, 1694,
and rebuilt with new wing. Enlarged, 1723; and in 1808 renovated and
again enlarged, by government of Lower Canada. Up to the close of French
regime, it was the official residence of the governors of Canada; and
after the cession, their British successors continued to occupy the
building. It was destroyed by fire, 1834. The Chateau Frontenac hotel
now stands immediately back of the site of the Chateau St. Louis, which
occupied part of what is now Dufferin Terrace. See Habitation de
Quebec. =Index=: (Count Frontenac era) Construction begun, 15. (General Brock era) Description of, 90;
occupied by Sir James Craig, 90. (Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Governor's residence at Quebec,
169, 222, 304, 314; balls at, 223; wing added by Haldimand named in his
honour, 344. =Bib.=: Gagnon, Le Fort el la Chateau St. Louis; Doughty,
Fortress of Quebec; Douglas, Old France in the New World.
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