This is a list of National Historic Sites (French : Lieux historiques nationaux du Canada) in the territory of Northwest Territories . There are 12 National Historic Sites designated in the Northwest Territories, of which one (Sahoyúé-§ehdacho) is administered by Parks Canada (identified below by the beaver icon ). The first National Historic Site to be designated in the Northwest Territories was Parry's Rock Wintering Site in 1930.
A number of National Historic Events also occurred in the Northwest Territories, and are identified at places associated with them, using the same style of federal plaque which marks National Historic Sites. Several National Historic Persons are commemorated in the same way. The markers do not indicate which designation—a Site, Event, or Person—a subject has been given.
This list uses names designated by the national Historic Sites and Monuments Board, which may differ from other names for these sites.
|Church of Our Lady of Good Hope||1885 (completed)||1977|| Fort Good Hope ||Early northern Oblate mission church, illustrative of northern mission churches in a simplified version of the Gothic Revival Style; one of the oldest surviving buildings of this type|
|Déline Fishery / Franklin's Fort||1825-7 (wintering site)||1996|| Deline ||The archaeological remains of a fort on the site of a traditional seasonal fishery, constructed as the wintering quarters of Sir John Franklin and his second expedition; symbolic of the 19th-century relationship between Aboriginal people in the north and Euro-Canadian exploration parties|
|Ehdaa||2002|| Fort Simpson ||Traditional gathering site for the Dene which continues to be used for important events, including the signing of Treaty 11 in 1921 and Pope John Paul II's visit in 1987|
|Fort McPherson||1840 (established)||1969|| Fort McPherson ||The principal Hudson's Bay Company trading post in the MacKenzie Delta region for over 50 years, and a centre of missionary activity; the first North-West Mounted Police post in the Western Arctic|
|Fort Reliance||1833 (established)||1953|| Great Slave Lake ||The remains of a Hudson’s Bay Company fort built as a base of operations for an expedition by George Back, and later used as a trading post in the 1850s|
|Fort Resolution||1819 (established)||1973|| Fort Resolution ||A small, rectangular-shaped peninsula on which first stood a North West Company fur post and later a Hudson’s Bay Company store; the oldest continuously occupied place in the Northwest Territories with origins in the fur trade|
|Fort Simpson||1804 (established)||1969|| Fort Simpson ||A traditional aboriginal meeting place at the junction of the Liard and Mackenzie Rivers where the North West Company and Hudson's Bay Company constructed trading posts|
|Hay River Mission Sites||1868 (established)||1992|| Hay River Reserve ||A complex of mission buildings and associated cemeteries; the missions were located at the centre of a 4,000-kilometre (2,500 mi) inland water route, and are symbolic of the meeting of Dene and European cultures|
|Kittigazuit Archaeological Sites||1400 c.(occupation begins)||1978|| Inuvik Region ||An archaeological site on Kittigazuit Island, occupied continuously circa 1400 to 1900 and the location of the largest known seasonal gatherings of Inuit in Northern Canada; traditional Beluga hunting station by the ancestors of today's occupants of Inuvik and Tuktoyaktuk|
|Nagwichoonjik (Mackenzie River)||1997|| Tsiigehtchic ||A cultural landscape of cultural, social and spiritual significance, along the section of the Mackenzie River which traverses the traditional lands of the Gwichya Gwich'in|
|Parry's Rock Wintering Site||1819 (wintering site)||1930|| Melville Island ||A large sandstone rock, approximately 5.5 metres (18 ft) long and 3 metres (9.8 ft) high, marking the 1819 wintering site of William Parry's expedition of the Northwest Passage|
|Saoyú-ʔehdacho||1997|| Great Bear Lake ||A sacred site for the Sahtu people; the largest National Historic Site (approximately the size of Prince Edward Island) and the first one designated and acquired through consultation with Aboriginal peoples|
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National Historic Sites of Canada are places that have been designated by the federal Minister of the Environment on the advice of the Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada (HSMBC), as being of national historic significance. Parks Canada, a federal agency, manages the National Historic Sites program. As of July 2021, there were 999 National Historic Sites, 172 of which are administered by Parks Canada; the remainder are administered or owned by other levels of government or private entities. The sites are located across all ten provinces and three territories, with two sites located in France.
The Canadian Register of Historic Places, also known as Canada's Historic Places, is an online directory of historic sites in Canada which have been formally recognized for their heritage value by a federal, provincial, territorial or municipal authority.
Heritage buildings in Edmonton, as elsewhere in Canada, may be designated by any of the three levels of government: the Government of Canada, the Government of Alberta, or the City of Edmonton.