History of Quebec

History of QuebecThe 20th centuryThe 19th centuryThe 18th Century1600s1500The 1960's Quiet Revolution peacefully changed Québec from a general traditionalist Catholic culture to a common and liberal society after the American Revolution, the region or territory known as the Lower Canada invited and warmly welcomed the numerous English-speaking Loyalists By the mid-eighteenth century, the new population of France was sixty thousand while the 13 provinces which would turn into the United States bragged over 1,000,000 individuals inside a much smaller spaceThe new North American region of France was neglected at large until 1608, the year Samuel de Champlain established Québec CityIn 1535, Cartier cruised along the St Lawrence River past two Iroquoian towns named Stadacona, near present-day Québec City, and Hochelaga on the island of MontréalThe residents of Quebec twice dismissed Québec power during the 1980 and 1995 referendums regarding the matter.time Québec was the lone Canadian territory not to sign Canada's 1982 constitutiondiscussion regarding the power and sovereignty has been set aside for later since Canada's House of Commons passed a 2006 movement announcing the Québécois as a nation within a unified Canada.The vast majority of the Loyalists got comfortable with the Montréal and the Eastern Townships to its southThe British armed force finished the 1837 and 1838 Lower Canada Rebellion, bringing about the association of Upper and Lower Canada into a single territory.In 1864, three years later, the Québec City facilitated the second Fathers of Confederation meeting, and Québec grew into one of the four original regions of CanadaWilfrid Laurier turned into the first Canadian Quebecois Prime Minister in 1896. In 1756, New France turned into a landmark during the Seven Years' WarAfter four years, New France and most other French North American regions were surrendered to Great Britain in the Treaty of ParisThe British passed the Quebec Act of 1774 giving their French-speaking subjects the option to rehearse their faith in Catholic and French law British even with developing distress in the 13 provinces. American Revolutionary officers staged an invasion of Montréal that was unsuccessful in 1775The population of the new colony steadily developed In spite of numerous deaths Québec's first French settlement, Charlesbourg Royal, was set up close to the present-day Québec City suburb of Cap-Rouge in 1541.
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