Review of Short Phrases and Links|
This Review contains major "Glossary of Canadian Historical Figures"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.
- General James Wolfe lead a fleet of 49 ships holding 8640 British troops from the fortress of Louisbourg.
- James Wolfe, sailed up the St. Lawrence and laid siege to the capital of New France.
- Colonel Carleton was a part of James Wolfe 's attack on Quebec City during the Battle of the Plains of Abraham.
- Here also is the monument to Laura Secord, whose house is down the hill in Queenston.
- Laura Secord became legendary for her courage and determination in warning the British of the impending American attack.
- After the Americans had left the house of Laura Secord, as a United Empire Loyalist, she realized she had to warn the British troops.
- Pages in category " Canadian historical figures ".
- Articles in category " Canadian historical figures ".
- Category:Canadian historical figures Subcategories There are 13 subcategories to this category.
- Alberta was the only province that this was allowed to happen.
- Alberta was a microcosm of the world wide political upheavals of the 1930's , more so than anywhere else in North America.
- Alberta was a region of developing metropolis of workers and rural farmers.
- Alberta was given control 25 years later.
- Alberta was proclaimed a province in 1905 and Edmonton became the capital city.
- The Canadas were merged into a single, quasi-federal colony, the United Province of Canada , with the Act of Union (1840) .
- The Canadas were merged into a single colony, the United Province o-- Canada, with the Act o-- Union (1840) in an attempt to assimilate the French Canadians.
- The Canadas were merged into a single colony, the United Province of Canada, with the Act of Union (1840) in an attempt to assimilate the French Canadians.
- Aberhart was a high school principal in Calgary, Alta.
- Acadia was probably intended to include the other present Maritime Provinces as well as parts of Maine and Quebec.
- Acadia was returned to France.
- Acadia was soon involved in the imperial struggle that would end in America with the French and Indian Wars.
- Acadia was the eastern outpost and flank of the French and British empires in continental North America.
- Additionally, an elementary school, Albert Lacombe, is named for him in St. Albert, Alberta.
- Albert Lacombe (1827-1916) was a Canadian missionary priest and one of the great figures of the early Canadian West.
- Esta dificuldade foi vencida quando o mission--rio Albert Lacombe persuadiu o chefe blackfoot Crowfoot que a constru----o da ferrovia era inevit--vel.
- For the Canadian explorer and fur trader, see Alexander Caulfield Anderson (1814-84).
- Alexander Caulfield Anderson ( 10 March 1814 – 8 May 1884) was a Hudson's Bay Company fur-trader, explorer of British Columbia and civil servant.
- This article was derived fully or in part from the article Alexander Caulfield Anderson on Wikipedia.
- The contract was awarded to Andrew Onderdonk, whose men started work on May 15, 1880.
- O contrato foi dado a Andrew Onderdonk, cujos homens come--aram a trabalhar em 15 de maio de 1880.
- So the government contracted with Andrew Onderdonk, who began building the railway up river from the coast, 14 May 1880, at Yale on the Fraser River.
- The Articles were ratified by the states in 1781 and replaced by the U.S. Constitution in 1789.
- The articles are distributed under the terms of GNU Free Documentation License.
- The articles are footnoted.
- The articles are individually endnoted and the volume as a whole is indexed.
- The Assembly was to have full control of all revenues, and in return a permanent civil list was granted.
- The assembly was to take place in November, 1215.
- Belleville is the home of Loyalist College which is a post secondary facility and Albert College, a kindergarten through grade 12 private school.
- Belleville is the largest urban centre in a much larger market area generally known as the Quinte Region.
- The Beothuk were openly hostile to Europeans, and violent conflict between the two groups were common.
- The Beothuk were openly hostile to Europeans, and voilent conflict between the two groups were common.
- Big Bear was born in what is now the Canadian province of Saskatchewan.
- Boulton was appointed a Senator in 1889.
- Boulton was privileged to be both participant in and observer of the drama of passion and ambition that idelibly marked the history of the Canadian West.
- Boulton was tried by a tribunal headed by Ambroise-Dydime L-pine and sentenced to death for his interference with the provisional government.
- Brock was assigned to Canada in 1802, and became responsible for defending the Canadian borders from the United States during the War of 1812.
- Brock was assigned to Canada in 1802, and became responsible for defending the territory from the United States during the War of 1812.
- Brock was assigned to Canada in 1802, eventually reaching the rank of Major-General.
- Brock was born in Saint Peter Port on the Channel Island of Guernsey, as the eighth son of a middle class family.
- Brock was born in Saint Peter Port on the Channel Island of Guernsey, as the eighth son of a moderately wealthy family.
- By 1649, both the Jesuit mission and the Huron society were almost completely destroyed by Iroquois invasions (see Canadian Martyrs).
- By 1649, both the Jesuit mission and the Huron society were almost completely destroyed by French and Iroquois Wars (see Canadian Martyrs ).
- Carleton was at first regarded as an ally, if not advocate, of the Quebec English-speaking merchant party.
- Carleton was Wottons successor at Venice.
- Charles Albanel was selected from three cycles of open pollination from the cultivar Souvenir de Phil--mon Cochet.
- Charles Buller*, who had come with Durham also, was appointed commissioner and, although Wakefield did the work, he was unpaid and officially unrecognized.
- Carlyle was tutor to my father's first cousin, Charles Buller, later to be known as "the young Marcellus of the Whig Party." Of Carlyle he had many stories.
- Charles Lawrence was born at Plymouth on December 14th, 1709.
- Charles Lawrence was named lieutenant governor of Nova Scotia in late 1753 when Governor Peregrine Thomas Hopson left on November 1 due to health problems.
- General Brock appears in the play "Tecumseh" by the 19th Century nationalist poet Charles Mair.
- The Mason Rebellion, including Charles Mair and Thomas Scott (1846-1870), are quickly defused and they surrendered without a fight.
- Charles Mair, the infamous poet and Orangeme, headed up the Federal Survey Party, which had just arrived at Fort Garry.
- Christopher Robinson is a partner in our Vancouver office.
- Christopher Robinson is a renowned businesss entrepreneur, marketing in the Washington D.C. metropolitan area.
- No, say Jenkins and Coleman, that's precisely what it just ceased to be.
- Coleman says that SL gives us an important "amplification" of the virtual world possibility.
- The following year Arrington was made captain of Company C and stationed at Coleman.
- The Council was dissolved on February 10 1841 when Upper and Lower Canada were united into the Province of Canada.
- The council was composed of 50 male sachems known variously as lords, or peace chiefs.
- Crowfoot was a warrior, fought as many as nineteen battles, and sustained many injuries during the course of his life.
- Crowfoot was born in 1830 in an area later to become the province of Alberta.
- Crowfoot was famously given a lifetime pass to travel on the railway by CPR president William Van Horne, as was Lacombe.
- Cuthbert Grant was known to have been married three times.
- Deighton was educated at the Royal College of Art, London, after service in the Royal Air Force.
- Deighton was known as Gassy Jack because of his talkative nature and his penchant for storytelling.
- Deighton was more than just a notorious saloon owner, though.
- Demasduwit was brought to St. John's and spent much of the spring of 1819 in St. John's, brought there by Leigh and John Peyton Jr.
- Demasduwit was captured and renamed Mary March (because she was captured in March).
- Demasduwit was captured, Nonosbawsut, her husband and the leader of the group, was killed while attempting to prevent her capture.
- Demasduwit was taken to Twillingate and for a time lived with the Church of England minister, Reverend John Leigh.
- Demasduwit was taken to Twillingate and for a time lived with the Church of England priest, the Reverend John Leigh.
- Detroit is the only major city in the United States from which one must travel southward to cross the border into Canada.
- Detroit was captured by the British on August 6, 1812.
- Detroit was filled with civilians, including Hull's own daughter and grandson, and Hull greatly feared what would happen should he lose the battle.
- Detroit was incorporated as a city in 1802 and named the capital of Michigan Territory in 1805, shortly before burning to the ground the same year.
- Detroit was shaken by severe race riots in 1967 that left 43 persons dead and many injured, in addition to causing $200 million in damage.
- The Dionne Quintuplets were born in Corbeil, Ontario, on the outskirts of North Bay in 1934.
- The Dionne Quintuplets were born in Corbeil, Ontario, on the southern outskirts of North Bay in 1934.
- The Dionne Quintuplets were the first quintuplets (five babies born at the same time from the same mother) to survive after being born.
- Disclaimer: The above is an advertisement and is not affiliated with the contents of this website.
- Disclaimer: The contents of this page have not been reviewed or approved by the UsingEnglish.com.
- Donnacona was well treated in France, being looked after at the king's expense.
- Durham was only prepared to accept the task if Edward Gibbon would accompany him as Commissioner of Crown Lands.
- Durham was only prepared to accept the task if Edward Gibbonwould accompany him as Commissioner of Crown Lands.
- The Fathers of Confederation had set their goal and had proclaimed their faith.
- As one of the last surviving Fathers of Confederation, Macdonald was in demand for his first-hand memories.
- The Fathers of Confederation met at the Quebec Conference of 1864 to discuss the terms of this new union.
- The Fort was finally fired and driven by the heat the two Deschamp girls departed the fort and were allowed to to pass unharmed.
- The fort was about a hundred feet square, protected by trenches and palisades.
- The fort was destroyed in 1759 after the French surrender of Fort Niagara to the British.
- The fort was destroyed in 1807, but was relocated within the site of the present city limits by the Hudson's Bay Company some time before 1819.
- The fort was located at the Songhees settlement of Camosack (Camosun), near the site of the present-day Empress Hotel on Victoria's Inner Harbour.
- May 28 1836 Toronto Ontario - Francis Bond Head 1793-1875 dissolves Parliament after the Assembly passes a non-confidence motion by a 32-18 vote.
- In 1836, actions by new Lieutenant Governor Francis Bond Head triggered the resignation of the members of the Executive Council for the province.
- In 1837 he led the Upper Canada Rebellion against Sir Francis Bond Head and the Family Compact, which was quickly put down.
- After the war, he persuaded Lieutenant Govenor Francis Gore to establish the new town of Belleville.
- Curtis and Francis Gore sold Beaghy, the mansion of Castletown and the lands of Clonroad to John Purdon for £13,000.
- As a result of these criticisms, Lieutenant Governor Francis Gore removed Thorpe from office and withdrew Willcocks' appointment as sheriff in 1807.
- Fred Dixon was the DLP's leader in the early 1920s and a Manitoba MLA from 1914 to 1923.
- Scouting near Duck Lake on March 26, a force led by Gabriel Dumont unexpectedly chanced upon a party from Fort Carlton.
- The head of the delegation to Riel was Gabriel Dumont, a respected buffalo hunter and leader of the Saint-Laurent M--tis who had known Riel in Manitoba.
- He never carried arms and hindered the work of his military head, Gabriel Dumont.
- George Taylor Denison was the eldest son of John Denison (1755-1824), patriarch of one of the most influential families in the development of Toronto.
- Drummond immediately proved himself to be a general more in the mould of Isaac Brock than George Prevost.
- On February 21, Sir George Prevost passed through Prescott on the opposite bank of the river, with reinforcements for Upper Canada.
- Shortly afterward, Sir George Prevost led a large army into New York down the west side of Lake Champlain and seriously threatened the Hudson valley.
- So Hill teamed up with Norman Kittson (the man he had merged steamboat businesses with), Donald Smith, George Stephen, and John S. Kennedy.
- George Stephen headed the syndicate with much trepidation.
- Having risked most of his wealth to build the CPR, the success of the railroad soon made George Stephen enormously rich.
- A search using the term "grievances" will retrieve material on all parties.
- The grievances were different, but the causes were similar.
* Guillaume Sayer
* Guy Johnson
* Henri Bourassa
* Henry Allcock
* Henry Hudson
* Henry Procter
* House of Commons
* Hugh Richardson
* Igor Gouzenko
* Isaac Brock
* Isaac Swayze
* James Cross
* James Douglas
* James Mcgill
* John Bruce
* John Burgoyne
* John Butler
* John Deighton
* John Forbes
* John Hamilton Gray
* John Holloway
* John Johnson
* John Kinder Labatt
* John Macdonell
* John Mcloughlin
* John Molson
* John Redpath
* John Stoughton Dennis
* John Strachan
* John Stuart
* John Tanner
* Joseph Brant
* Louis-Hippolyte Lafontaine
* Louis Riel
* Lower Canada
* Maurice Richard
* Michigan Territory
* New France
* Norman Kittson
* Peter Robinson
* Peter Russell
* Pierre Laporte
* Prime Ministers
* Privy Council
* Ralph Burton
* Richard Armstrong
* Robert Baldwin
* Robert Gray
* Robert Ker
* Samuel Argall
* Sandford Fleming
* Simon Fraser
* Simon Girty
* Social Credit
* Thomas Burgess
* Thomas Gage
* Thomas Scott
* Thomas Talbot
* Upper Canada
* Walter Butler
* William Dickson
* William Francis Butler
* William Lyon Mackenzie
* William Taverner
* World War I
Books about "Glossary of Canadian Historical Figures" in