New-france sentence example

new-france
  • After the Pioneers the sequence is The Jesuits in North America, La Salle and the Discovery of the Great West, The Old Regime in Canada, Frontenac and New France and Louis XIV., Montcalm and Wolfe, A Half Century of Conflict.
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  • "In Champlain alone was the life of New France.
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  • In return the company was to take to New France 300 colonists a year; only French Catholics might go; and for each settlement the company was to provide three priests.
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  • Until 1663 this company controlled New France.
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  • The Society of Jesus was only one of several orders - Franciscans (Recollets), Sulpicians, Ursulines, &c. - who worked in New France.
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  • An ascetic, who practised the whole cycle of medieval austerities, he was determined that Canada should be ruled by the church, and he desired for New France a Puritanism as strict as that of New England.
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  • By the peace of Paris, 1763, the whole of New France was finally ceded to Great Britain.
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  • Even Detroit was so expensive to the government of the mother country that there was occasional talk of abandoning it; and so during the last fifty-nine years that Michigan was a part of new France there were no new settlements, and little if any growth in those already established.
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  • On the 17th of the following April, however, Ensign Edward Ward, commanding the soldiers, in the absence of Captain Trent, was forced to evacuate the unfinished fortification by a party of about r000 French and Indians, under Captain Contrecceur, who immediately occupied the works, which he enlarged and completed, and named Fort Duquesne, in honour of Duquesne de Menneville, governor of New France in 17521 755.
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  • At this period the affairs of New France claimed the attention of the French court.
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  • The Jesuits, whose first appearance in New France dates from 1611, were active and devoted.
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  • "Thus did new France rush into collision with the redoubted warriors of the Five Nations.
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  • An influential protector was needed; and Champlain prevailed upon Charles de Bourbon, comte de Soissons, to interest himself to obtain from the king the appointment of lieutenant-general in New France.
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