Canadian History Dictionary Pontchartrain Louis Phelypeaux Comte De 1643-1727 Chancellor Of
France. =Index=: (Count Frontenac era) Minister of marine, 72.
(Lord Dorchester era) Feeling aroused among, in connection with...
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Grand-nephew of Sir Frederick Hal...
Otis Charles Pomeroy
(Samuel de Champlain era) Translator of Champlain's Voyages, 27...
Brown John Storrow
(Louis Joseph Papineau era) With Papineau at St. Charles meetin...
Index : Bishop Laval Era Acting Governor Of Montreal 223 Succeeds Callieres As
governor, 235. (Count Frontenac era) Acts as chief of staff to ...
(General Brock era) Canadian, great increase of, 125.
Index : Bishop Laval Era Wounded While Ministering To The Dying 5 Samuel De Champlain Era Murdered By
the Iroquois, 92; missionary in Cape Breton, 1633, 237. =Bib.=:...
Colbert Jean Baptiste 1619-1683 First Minister To Louis Xiv
Criminal Law Of England
(Lord Dorchester era) Established by Quebec Act, 64. (Baldwin /...
Wakefield Edward Gibbon 1796-1862 Born In London England
Educated at Westminster and at Edinburgh. One of the founders o...
(Lord Dorchester era) Sent to Canada to study legal situation, ...
Studied law at Lincoln's Inn, and called to the bar,
1791. In ...
Bude General De
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Haldimand's letters to, 116, 117,...
Established 1778. =Index=: (Sir Georges E. Cartier era) Denounc...
(General Brock era) In Quebec, completely destroyed in siege of...
Situated in Grenville County, Ontario, and the scene
of an eng...
Lansdowne Henry Charles Keith Petty-fitzmaurice Fifth Marquis Of
Born in 1845. Educated at Eton and Balliol College, Oxford; suc...
See Royal North-West Mounted Police.
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Haldimand's housekeeper, 314, 328...
(Bishop Laval era) Aubert's description of, 118, 119; habits and
customs, 120-124. (Lord Sydenham era) Tenacious of their legal institutions, 69; become
disaffected, 70; inconsistency of British policy regarding, 71;
Constitutional Act increases their power of resistance, 72, 80; Lord
Durham on their aspirations for independent nationality, 94; favour
responsible government, but oppose union of the provinces, 117; opposed
to improving navigation of St. Lawrence and development of the upper
province, 206; regard Sydenham as enemy of their race, 233; Sydenham's
estimate of, politically considered, 305. (Lord Elgin era) Resent terms of Union Act,
23-24; resent Durham's views on British domination in Canada, 23;
increase of their influence, 31. (Lord Dorchester era) Murray's description of, 25;
Carleton on their military strength, 45, 46; on their rapid increase,
47; his anxiety to win their allegiance, 50; indifferent to
representative government, 55, 61; their petition to the king, 61;
disappointing conduct of, 78; address king expressing satisfaction with
Quebec Act, 78; unwilling to enlist against Americans, 87, 150; British
government relies fully on their loyalty, 92; some insult their leaders
and insist on being disbanded, 99; tired of American occupation, 150;
Carleton's summing up of their attitude, 161; delusion of British
government on the subject, 178; petition against any further change in
their laws, 246; object to a House of Assembly, 246; Dorchester's
consideration for, 260; attempt to enroll them for militia service
causes riot, 278; more or less affected by revolutionary principles,
278; their attitude serious, 289; report on their state of feeling by
Jules de Fer, 301. (George Brown Era) Durham and, 12; dissatisfied with terms of union,
15; Peel's distrust of, 16, 17; George Brown's relations with, 43,
48-49, 70, 71, 78-81, 101-102, 105, 123-127; restive about
Confederation, 166. (General Brock era) Prosperity of, under British rule, 35; their
loyalty recognized by Brock and President Dunn, 1807, 86, 87; distrusted
by Sir James Craig, 91, 404; Craig hesitates to issue arms to, 102, 103.
(Sir Frederick Haldimand era) Characterized, 42, 220-222; Haldimand's experience of, 51, 52;
satisfied with change of sovereignty, 53, 79; corps of, formed, 55-57,
139; object to introduction of English civil law, 59, 60; favoured by
Quebec Act, 101; their aversion to military service, 111; costume of,
114, 115, 240; fear of communication with rebels, 119, 134, 136, 140,
174, 297; Estaing's proclamation to, 123; affected by alliance of
France with revolted colonies, 126, 127, 128, 140; prisoners in Albany
take up arms for Congress, 130; averse to taxation, 173; restricted as
to disposal of produce, 177; Haldimand's policy towards, 180; his use of
corvees disliked by, 182; gratified by news of British defeats, 189;
Baroness de Riedesel's description of, 219-220; their attitude towards
Loyalists, 264, 271; continued attempts to undermine their loyalty,
273-282, 283; addressed by Congress, 276; MacLean pleads for, 306;
Dorchester's policy with, 314-315. (Sir John A Macdonald era) Ignorance of national affairs,
347; Macdonald's influence with, 347-348. (Wolfe / Montcalm era) Their unfortunate
position, 131; two thousand desert the camp to protect their families,
152; placed on right of Montcalm's battle-line, 192; dislodge British
detachment from Borgia's house, 193, 195; in general defeat make brave
rally, 201-203; only those in vicinity of Quebec submit to the British,
237. (Bishop Laval era) Pere Charlevoix on, 117; Aubert on, 118; Mere de l'Incarnation
on, 119; habits, dress, etc., of, 120 et seq. =Bib.=: Sulte, Histoire
des Canadiens-Francais; Garneau, Histoire du Canada; Bibaud,
Histoire du Canada; Christie, History of Lower Canada; Davidson,
Growth of French-Canadian Race; Aubert de Gaspe, Les Anciens
Canadiens; Salone, La Colonisation de la Nouvelle France: Etude sur
les Origines de la Nation Canadienne Francaise; Greenough, Canadian
Folk-Life; Tanguay, Dictionnaire Genealogique; Sulte, Origin of the
French-Canadians (R. S. C., 1905); Nicholson, The French Canadian;
Fiske, New France and New England; Lambert, Travels in Canada.
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