Canadian History Dictionary Index : Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks Era His Interview With La Fontaine Discusses Constitutional
government, 172-173, 174, 175, 176.
(Samuel de Champlain era) One of De Caen's vessels, 156.
(William Lyon Mackenzie era) Office of, Durham's view of power ...
Isbister Alexander K
(1820-1883). Born in the territories of the
Hudson's Bay Compa...
Walker Sir Hovenden 1660-1726 Born In Somersetshire England
Entered the navy; in 1691-1692 captain of the Vulture fireship;...
Fournier Telesphore 1824-1896 Studied Law And Called To The Bar
1846; one of principal editorial writers on Le National; electe...
Naval station, four miles from Victoria, Vancouver Island.
Index : Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks Era Associated With La Fontaine In Constitutional Agitation In
Lower Canada, 49; commissionership of crown lands promised to, ...
Mowat Sir Oliver 1820-1903 Born In Kingston Ontario Educated
there; called to the bar of Upper Canada, 1841, and practised i...
Index : Sir James Douglas Era Recognized As Russian Territory By Convention Of 1825 118
(Count Frontenac era) Name given to trading Company formed by i...
On the St. Lawrence, north bank. (Count Frontenac era) Band of ...
(George Brown Era) On agricultural possibilities of North-West
A Map Of The Inhabited Part Of Canada From The French Surveys With
the Frontiers of New York and New England from the large Survey...
(Sir John A Macdonald era) Adopted by Liberal party, 262; campa...
Founded by Antoine de la Motte Cadillac (q.v.) in 1701. The
One of the provisional districts formed out of the
Henry William Alexander 1816-1888 Joseph Howe Era Solicitor-general Nova
Scotia--becomes provincial secretary, 1856, 157; resigns from
A group of Tory leaders in Upper Canada, so nicknamed
by their political opponents because they held power as a distinct
group, allied by bonds of political, social, and religious sympathy.
Term also used in other provinces, in connection with somewhat similar
conditions. =Index=: (William Lyon Mackenzie era) Their loyalty tested, 10; Durham's view of,
62, 65, 66; great influence of, 66; lasting and extensive monopoly of
power, 66; decides on Gourlay's destruction, 89; destroys Colonial
Advocate, 115; incensed at Lord Goderich's concessions, 230; secures
Head's sympathy, 302. (Sir John A Macdonald era) Its character and aims fiercely debated, 13;
opposition to, of Macdonald, Draper, and Morris, 27. (Lord Sydenham era) Its beginning,
77; its foundations laid by Governor Simcoe, 78; attempt to identify
Reform party with Mackenzie's rebellious proceedings, 85; condemned by
Durham in his Report, 96; criticisms of Report, 97-104; Sir George
Arthur allies himself with, 110; opposed to union of provinces, 130;
Sydenham's opinion of, as given by Colonial Gazette, 138; its
controlling influence, 177; not a political party, 179; not specially
connected by family relationship, 180. (George Brown Era) Rebellion in Upper Canada
attributed by Durham to ascendancy of, 11. (Lord Elgin era) Fight against, 21;
attacked by Hume Blake, 69; Mackenzie ill-used by, 91; selfishness of
its members, 92; Bishop Strachan and, 150. (Baldwin / La Fontaine / Hincks era) Its character, 11-12;
denounced by W. L. Mackenzie, 13; opposed to union of the Canadas, 61;
its restoration hoped for, 113. (Mackenzie / Selkirk / Simpson era) Responsible for Rebellion of 1837,
242. See also Strachan, John; Mackenzie, W. L.; MacNab, Sir Allan
Napier; Robinson, Sir John Beverley. =Bib.=: Kingsford, History of
Canada; Durham, Report; Mackenzie, Sketches of Canada; Bradshaw,
Self-Government in Canada; Dent, Upper Canadian Rebellion; Robinson,
Life of Sir John Beverley Robinson.
Next: Famine Creek
Previous: Falkland Lucius Bentinck Viscount