1755

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August 10: The Expulsion of the Acadians from Nova Scotia begins.(1893 painting) Deportation Grand-Pre.jpg
August 10: The Expulsion of the Acadians from Nova Scotia begins.(1893 painting)
1755 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar 1755
MDCCLV
Ab urbe condita 2508
Armenian calendar 1204
ԹՎ ՌՄԴ
Assyrian calendar 6505
Balinese saka calendar 1676–1677
Bengali calendar 1162
Berber calendar 2705
British Regnal year 28  Geo. 2   29  Geo. 2
Buddhist calendar 2299
Burmese calendar 1117
Byzantine calendar 7263–7264
Chinese calendar 甲戌年 (Wood  Dog)
4452 or 4245
     to 
乙亥年 (Wood  Pig)
4453 or 4246
Coptic calendar 1471–1472
Discordian calendar 2921
Ethiopian calendar 1747–1748
Hebrew calendar 5515–5516
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1811–1812
 - Shaka Samvat 1676–1677
 - Kali Yuga 4855–4856
Holocene calendar 11755
Igbo calendar 755–756
Iranian calendar 1133–1134
Islamic calendar 1168–1169
Japanese calendar Hōreki 5
(宝暦5年)
Javanese calendar 1680–1681
Julian calendar Gregorian minus 11 days
Korean calendar 4088
Minguo calendar 157 before ROC
民前157年
Nanakshahi calendar 287
Thai solar calendar 2297–2298
Tibetan calendar 阳木狗年
(male Wood-Dog)
1881 or 1500 or 728
     to 
阴木猪年
(female Wood-Pig)
1882 or 1501 or 729

1755 (MDCCLV) was a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar  and a common year starting on Sunday of the Julian calendar, the 1755th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 755th year of the 2nd millennium, the 55th year of the 18th century, and the 6th year of the 1750s decade. As of the start of 1755, the Gregorian calendar was 11days ahead of the Julian calendar, which remained in localized use until 1923.

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Events

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JulySeptember

OctoberDecember

Date unknown

Births

Marie Antoinette Marie Antoinette Adult.jpg
Marie Antoinette
Louis XVIII Gerard - Louis XVIII of France in Coronation Robes.jpg
Louis XVIII

Deaths

Montesquieu Montesquieu 1.png
Montesquieu
Saint Gerard Majella Gerardo Maiella.jpg
Saint Gerard Majella

Related Research Articles

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1750s</span> Decade

The 1750s was a decade of the Gregorian calendar that began on January 1, 1750, and ended on December 31, 1759. The 1750s was a pioneering decade. Waves of settlers flooded the New World in hopes of re-establishing life away from European control, and electricity was a field of novelty that had yet to be merged with the studies of chemistry and engineering. Numerous discoveries of the 1750s forged the basis for contemporary scientific consensus. The decade saw the end of the Baroque period.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1760</span> Calendar year

1760 (MDCCLX) was a leap year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar and a leap year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar, the 1760th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 760th year of the 2nd millennium, the 60th year of the 18th century, and the 1st year of the 1760s decade. As of the start of 1760, the Gregorian calendar was 11 days ahead of the Julian calendar, which remained in localized use until 1923.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">French and Indian War</span> North American theater of the worldwide Seven Years War

The French and Indian War (1754–1763) was a theater of the Seven Years' War, which pitted the North American colonies of the British Empire against those of the French, each side being supported by various Native American tribes. At the start of the war, the French colonies had a population of roughly 60,000 settlers, compared with 2 million in the British colonies. The outnumbered French particularly depended on their native allies.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Edward Braddock</span> Army general from Great Britain (1695–1755)

Major-General Edward Braddock was a British officer and commander-in-chief for the Thirteen Colonies during the start of the French and Indian War (1754–1763), the North American front of what is known in Europe and Canada as the Seven Years' War (1756–1763). He is generally best remembered for his command of a disastrous expedition against the French-occupied Ohio River Valley in 1755; he was killed in the effort.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">William Shirley</span> British governor of Massachusetts and then of the Bahamas

William Shirley was a British Army officer and colonial administrator who served as the governor of the British American colonies of Massachusetts Bay and the Bahamas. He is best known for his role in organizing the successful capture of Louisbourg during King George's War, and for his role in managing military affairs during the French and Indian War. He spent most of his years in the colonial administration of British North America working to defeat New France, but his lack of formal military training led to political difficulties and his eventual downfall.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Expulsion of the Acadians</span> 1755–1764 British forced removal of Acadians from Maritime Canada

The Expulsion of the Acadians is the term used for the forced removal between 1755 and 1764 by Britain of inhabitants of the North American region historically known as Acadia. It included the modern Canadian Maritime provinces of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and Prince Edward Island, along with the U.S. state of Maine. The Expulsion occurred during the French and Indian War, the North American theatre of the Seven Years' War.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1754 in Canada</span>

Events from the year 1754 in Canada.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1755 in Canada</span>

Events from the year 1755 in Canada.

The Isthmus of Chignecto is an isthmus bordering the Maritime provinces of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia that connects the Nova Scotia peninsula with North America.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Battle of Fort Beauséjour</span> 1755 battle of the French and Indian War

The Battle of Fort Beauséjour was fought on the Isthmus of Chignecto and marked the end of Father Le Loutre's War and the opening of a British offensive in the Acadia/Nova Scotia theatre of the Seven Years' War, which would eventually lead to the end of the French colonial empire in North America..

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Fort Edward (Nova Scotia)</span>

Fort Edward is a National Historic Site of Canada in Windsor, Nova Scotia, and was built during Father Le Loutre's War (1749-1755). The British built the fort to help prevent the Acadian Exodus from the region. The Fort is most famous for the role it played both in the Expulsion of the Acadians (1755) and in protecting Halifax, Nova Scotia from a land assault in the American Revolution. While much of Fort Edward has been destroyed, including the officers' quarters and barracks, the blockhouse that remains is the oldest extant in North America. A cairn was later added to the site.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">John Winslow (British Army officer)</span>

Major-General John Winslow, descendant of Edward Winslow, was an officer during the French and Indian War.

The military of New France consisted of a mix of regular soldiers from the French Army and French Navy supported by small local volunteer militia units. Most early troops were sent from France, but localization after the growth of the colony meant that, by the 1690s, many were volunteers from the settlers of New France, and by the 1750s most troops were descendants of the original French inhabitants. Additionally, many of the early troops and officers who were born in France remained in the colony after their service ended, contributing to generational service and a military elite. The French built a series of forts from Newfoundland to Louisiana and others captured from the British during the 1600s to the late 1700s. Some were a mix of military posts and trading forts.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Daniel Liénard de Beaujeu</span> French military officer (1711–1755)

Daniel Hyacinthe Liénard de Beaujeu was a French officer during King George's War and the French and Indian War. He participated in the Battle of Grand Pre (1747). He also organized the force that attacked General Edward Braddock's army after it forded the Monongahela River. The event was later dubbed the Battle of the Monongahela. Beaujeu led his small force into the attack, where he was shot dead in the opening moments when the attack was launched on July 9, 1755. However, his adoption of Native American customs, such as wearing war paint and regalia, helped raise the morale and fighting tenacity of the warriors under his command.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Jean-Daniel Dumas</span> 18th century French army officer

Jean-Daniel Dumas was a French officer in the Seven Years' War. The French and Indians launched an attack on General Edward Braddock's column at the Battle of the Monongahela. Dumas and Charles Michel de Langlade took charge when their commanding officer, Daniel Liénard de Beaujeu, was shot dead in the opening moments of the battle.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Colonial American military history</span> Military record of the Thirteen Colonies from their founding to the American Revolution in 1775

Colonial American military history is the military record of the Thirteen Colonies from their founding to the American Revolution in 1775.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Siege of Port Royal (1710)</span> Part of Queen Annes War

The siege of Port Royal, also known as the Conquest of Acadia, was a military siege conducted by British regular and provincial forces under the command of Francis Nicholson against a French Acadian garrison and the Wabanaki Confederacy under the command of Daniel d'Auger de Subercase, at the Acadian capital, Port Royal. The successful British siege marked the beginning of permanent British control over the peninsular portion of Acadia, which they renamed Nova Scotia, and it was the first time the British took and held a French colonial possession. After the French surrender, the British occupied the fort in the capital with all the pomp and ceremony of having captured one of the great fortresses of Europe, and renamed it Annapolis Royal.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Father Le Loutre's War</span> Colonial war between Britain and France

Father Le Loutre's War (1749–1755), also known as the Indian War, the Mi'kmaq War and the Anglo-Mi'kmaq War, took place between King George's War and the French and Indian War in Acadia and Nova Scotia. On one side of the conflict, the British and New England colonists were led by British officer Charles Lawrence and New England Ranger John Gorham. On the other side, Father Jean-Louis Le Loutre led the Mi'kmaq and the Acadia militia in guerrilla warfare against settlers and British forces. At the outbreak of the war there were an estimated 2500 Mi'kmaq and 12,000 Acadians in the region.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Military history of the Acadians</span>

The military history of the Acadians consisted primarily of militias made up of Acadian settlers who participated in wars against the English in coordination with the Wabanaki Confederacy and French royal forces. A number of Acadians provided military intelligence, sanctuary, and logistical support to the various resistance movements against British rule in Acadia, while other Acadians remained neutral in the contest between the Franco–Wabanaki Confederacy forces and the British. The Acadian militias managed to maintain an effective resistance movement for more than 75 years and through six wars before their eventual demise. According to Acadian historian Maurice Basque, the story of Evangeline continues to influence historic accounts of the expulsion, emphasising Acadians who remained neutral and de-emphasising those who joined resistance movements. While Acadian militias were briefly active during the American Revolutionary War, the militias were dormant throughout the nineteenth century. After confederation, Acadians eventually joined the Canadian War efforts in World War I and World War II. The most well-known colonial leaders of these militias were Joseph Broussard and Joseph-Nicolas Gautier.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Ile Saint-Jean campaign</span>

The Ile Saint-Jean campaign was a series of military operations in fall 1758, during the Seven Years' War, to deport the Acadians who either lived on Ile Saint-Jean or had taken refuge there from earlier deportation operations. Lieutenant-Colonel Andrew Rollo led a force of 500 British troops to take possession of Ile Saint-Jean.

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