Timeline of Quebec history (1791–1840)

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This section of the Timeline of Quebec history concerns the events in British North America relating to what is the present day province of Quebec, Canada between the time of the Constitutional Act of 1791 and the Act of Union 1840.








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<span class="mw-page-title-main">Louis-Joseph Papineau</span>

Louis-Joseph Papineau, born in Montreal, Quebec, was a politician, lawyer, and the landlord of the seigneurie de la Petite-Nation. He was the leader of the reformist Patriote movement before the Lower Canada Rebellion of 1837–1838. His father was Joseph Papineau, also a politician in Quebec. Papineau was the eldest of eight children and was the grandfather of the journalist Henri Bourassa, founder of the newspaper Le Devoir. Louis-Joseph Papineau is commemorated by a public artwork installed in the metro station, Papineau that serves the street named for his father Joseph Papineau. L'École Secondaire Louis-Joseph Papineau in Montreal was named after him.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Lower Canada Rebellion</span> 1837-38 populist uprising against the government of Lower Canada (present-day Quebec)

The Lower Canada Rebellion, commonly referred to as the Patriots' War in French, is the name given to the armed conflict in 1837–38 between rebels and the colonial government of Lower Canada. Together with the simultaneous rebellion in the neighbouring colony of Upper Canada, it formed the Rebellions of 1837–38.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">1837 in Canada</span>

Events from the year 1837 in Canada.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Parti canadien</span> Political party in Canada

The Parti canadien or Parti patriote was a primarily francophone political party in what is now Quebec founded by members of the liberal elite of Lower Canada at the beginning of the 19th century. Its members were made up of liberal professionals and small-scale merchants, including François Blanchet, Pierre-Stanislas Bédard, John Neilson, Jean-Thomas Taschereau, James Stuart, Louis Bourdages, Denis-Benjamin Viger, Daniel Tracey, Edmund Bailey O'Callaghan, Andrew Stuart and Louis-Joseph Papineau.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">John Neilson (Canadian politician)</span> Scots-Quebecer newspaper editor and politician

John Neilson was a Scots-Quebecer editor of the newspaper La Gazette de Québec/The Quebec Gazette and a politician.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Ludger Duvernay</span> Canadian politician

Ludger Duvernay, born in Verchères, Quebec, was a printer by profession and published a number of newspapers including the Gazette des Trois-Rivières, the first newspaper in Lower Canada outside of Quebec City and Montreal, and also La Minerve, which supported the Parti patriote and Louis-Joseph Papineau in the years leading up to the Lower Canada Rebellion.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Denis-Benjamin Viger</span> Canadian politician

Denis-Benjamin Viger was a 19th-century politician, lawyer, businessman in Lower Canada. He was a leader in the Patriote movement.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada</span>

The Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada was the lower house of the bicameral structure of provincial government in Lower Canada until 1838. The legislative assembly was created by the Constitutional Act of 1791. The lower house consisted of elected legislative councilors who created bills to be passed up to the Legislative Council of Lower Canada, whose members were appointed by the governor general.

Jean-Moïse Raymond was a businessman and political figure in Lower Canada and Canada East.

Louis-Michel Viger was a Quebec lawyer, businessman, seigneur and political figure.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Frédéric-Auguste Quesnel</span> Canadian politician

Frédéric-Auguste Quesnel,, was a Canadian lawyer, businessman and politician. He held a number of public offices and in politics he was a moderate who represented Chambly in the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada (1820-1834); and Montmorency in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada. From 1837 to 1841 he sat on the Executive Council of Lower Canada. Condemned by the Patriotes as a vendu in the Lower Canada Rebellion, in 1860 he was elected President of the Saint-Jean-Baptiste Society. In 1859, he was elected President of the Banque du Peuple and his achievements in commerce and finance served to show that a French Canadian could make his fortune in business. His home, Manoir Souvenir was one of the early estates of the Golden Square Mile.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Pierre-Amable de Bonne</span> Canadian politician

Pierre-Amable de Bonne was a seigneur, lawyer, judge and political figure in Lower Canada.

William Henry Scott was a businessman and political figure in Lower Canada and Canada East.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Patriote movement</span> Early 19th-century political movement in Lower Canada (present-day Quebec)

The patriotes movement was a political movement that existed in Lower Canada from the turn of the 19th century to the Patriote Rebellion of 1837 and 1838 and the subsequent Act of Union of 1840. The partisan embodiment of the movement was the Parti patriote, which held many seats in the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Patriote flag</span>

The Patriote flag was used by the Patriote movement in Lower Canada between 1832 and 1838.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Pierre-Stanislas Bédard</span> Canadian politician

Pierre-Stanislas Bédard was a lawyer, judge, journalist and political figure in Lower Canada.

Pierre-Dominique Debartzch was a lawyer, seigneur, newspaper owner and political figure in Lower Canada.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Côme-Séraphin Cherrier (Lower Canada politician)</span> Canadian politician

Côme-Séraphin Cherrier was a lawyer and political figure in Lower Canada.

The following is an incomplete bibliography of the 1837-1838 insurrections in Lower Canada in the English and French languages, by publication date and document type.

Jacques Viger was a political figure in Lower Canada.


See also

Preceded by Timeline of Quebec history
1791 to 1840
Succeeded by