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Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.1 Chapter Seventeen The Making of Modern Quebec
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.2 The battle for Quebec’s soul. During the 1995 Quebec referendum debate Charles Jefferson of Ottawa raised a Canadian flag over a street sign in Montreal. The street, once named Dorchester, a British governor after the conquest, was renamed Boulevard René- Lévesque, for the late Quebec premier, one of the founders of he mainstream separatist movement in Quebec. Robert Galbraith, Canadian Press (the shot appeared in the Globe and Mail, October 28, 1995
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.3 Premier Maurice Duplessis, third from left at the front, at the dedication of Ste-Thérèse Bridge, August 18, 1946. To the right the Most Rev. Joseph Charbonneau. Church and state co-operated for the mutual benefit of each. National Archives of Canada/The Gazette/ C-53641.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.4 Executives from Shawinigan Water and Power taking French lessons after the Liberals nationalized the private hydro-electric companies in Quebec. Fonds Commission hydroélectrique de Québec 1944-1963 (H2). H21701644. Resources humaines, formation: cours de français délivré aux employés de la Companie d’électricité de Shawinigan, 1964. Image no. 32188-2.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.5 “Vive la France! Vive le Québec! Vive le Québec libre!” The crowd roared with approval when French President Charles de Gaulle made his famous remark at Montreal’s City Hall, July 24, 1967, in support of an independent Quebec. CP Picture Archive.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.6 René Lévesque at the Paul Sauvé Arena, Montreal, on the night of the Quebec election, October 29, 1973. His recently created Parti Québécois won 33 percent of the popular vote in that election, but only six seats. By 1976, the party would be in power. Duncan Cameron/National Archives of Canada/PA-115039.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.7 The Quebec referendum ballot, May 20, 1980. The Parti Québécois asked only for the right to negotiate political sovereignty within an economic association with the rest of Canada, not for immediate independence. Le Directeur Général des Élections du Québec.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.8 About 200 000 people marched in Montreal’s St. Jean Baptiste Day parade, June 24, 1994. The lead banner proclaims, “Next year — My country.” CP Picture Archive (Ryan Remiorz).
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.9 1995 Quebec Referendum question. Chief Electoral Officer of Québec.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.10 Lucien Bouchard (left) and Jacques Parizeau (right) in Quebec City on October 2, 1995, shortly before the referendum. Premier Parizeau resigned after the referendum; Lucien Bouchard replaced him. Canadian Press/Jacques Boissinot.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.11 Canada’s francophone population, 1996. Note the French-speaking community’s strong maj- ority position in Quebec, but minority status (less than 5 percent of the total population) in all other provinces and territories, with the exception of New Brunswick. Source: Statistics Canada, 2001 Census, Highlight Tables, Mother Tongue: Canada, Provinces, Territories.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.12 Celine Dion CP PHOTO/AP Photo/Express-News, Kevin Geil
La Survivance, Maitre Chez Nous & Vive le Quebec Libre Introduction to French/English Relations.
Duplessis Politics and The Quiet Revolution. Le Chef Maurice “le chef” Duplessis –Leader of Union National –Premier of Quebec from –Died of.
Introduction to French-English Relations La Survivance, Maître Chez Nous & Vive le Québec Libre.
French – English Relations A 1950s-1980s Simulation.
French-English Relations The Quiet Revolution, Quebec Separatism & FLQ.
POST-WAR QUEBEC. Theme:Old versus New POST-WAR QUEBEC Theme:Old versus New La Survivance.
How common is Separatism. Where did Sovereignty come From?
Aboriginals, Regionalism, Quebec and the Constitution.
“Vive le Québec Libre!”: Quebecois Identity from 1980 to 1997.
The Plains of Abraham 1759– The British defeated the French army at Quebec City. France gives up all their land claims in present day Canada. However.
French English Relations Tuesday January 11 th, 2011.
Visual Timeline English and French Canadian Relations.
Chapter 8 What is it to be Canadian? ► French/English Relations ► Multiculturalism ► Aboriginal Peoples.
Canada & Quebec: Sovereignty Issues. COPY TEXT HIGHLIGHTED IN RED OR BLUE.
Role of the State post-1945 Power & Culture. Duplessis Years ( ) Led the Union Nationale party His political ideas were based on a strong sense.
A Nation in a Nation? -“Distinct” society - Referendum.
A Brutally Quick Overview of French/English Relations during the Cold War.
The “Quiet” and Not So “Quiet Revolution” Quebec and Canada
Quebec under leadership of Premier Maurice Duplessis and the “Union Nationale” Roman Catholic Church dominant – urged Quebekers to turn their backs.
French-English Relations. Wave of social change against the traditional French-Canadian values focused on church, home, and family Aimed to reduce.
The Duplessis Era In 1936, the Union Nationale (a new political party in Quebec) swept into power. Duplessis promised to fight Ottawa for power for Quebec.
Québec “nationalism”? April 1968: PM Pearson retired –Liberal minister of justice, Pierre Trudeau became PM He would hold this position, with an interlude.
The History Quebec had a desire to be separate since —Royal Commission on Bilingualism and Biculturalism (Bi & Bi Commission) found that.
Quebec: The three options. Option 1 – Change within Canada Led by Jean Lesarge and Quebec Liberal Party Promises “Time for a change” Wants more power.
Quebec and the Rest of Canada. When looking at the development of the relationship between Quebec and the rest of Canada, it is necessary to understand.
Unity or Separation? Defining Canada: 1980’s-1990’s Constitution debate, Meech Lake Accord, Charlottetown Accord, 1995 Referendum.
The October Crisis and its affect on our culturally divided country.
BY: JAMES AND SHAMOON AND TEJVIR AND MARNINA AND JONAUS AND ASHIKAA AND CALVIN AND SARAH AND MICHELLE FRENCH AND ENGLISH RELATIONS 1980’S AND 1990’S.
Quebec Part 1 TOPIC 3 The Duplessis Era in Quebec.
In 1976, the Parti Quebecois (PQ) won an election and became the provincial government of Quebec. Their leader, Rene Levesque, was now Quebec’s premier.
Quebec Nationalism 1960s – 1970s. HOW DISTINCT IS QUEBEC FROM THE REST OF CANADA? In what ways? Should our province be treated differently?
Quebec Nationalism “The Quiet Revolution”. Jean Lesage – “Time for a Change” Stamp out corruption Wages and pensions raised Modernization across.
Continuing French-English Relations… The Language Crisis Bill Referendum Bringing the Constitution Home.
Economic Slowdown – 1970s 1973: Oil prices (↑) Industry NEEDS oil!!! Prices rise Economy suffers Jobs lost.
The Quebec Referendum of 1980 A Quebec Divided By Gourvjit Toor and Konstantin Rabich.
By: Edwin, Muhammad, Ashley, Brandon, Catherine, Kashaf, and Shareena.
Majority and Minority Rights - Quebec CLN4U – Mr. Andrez.
Welcome! The Topic For Today Is…. Your Topic EconomyPopulationCulturePowerPotent Potables Bonus Question: 5000 pts.
The “Quiet” and Not So “Quiet Revolution” Quebec & Canada Chapter 8- Canadian Identity.
Jean Lesage. Answer: Led the “Quiet Revolution” in Quebec and campaigned on the slogan “Maitres chez nous”
Pierre Trudeau By: Matthew Holland and Andrew Hanoun.
The Rise of Quebec Nationalism. The Duplessis Era Duplessis and his Union Nationale Party controlled Quebec from 1936 to During this era, Quebec.
Un Pays Divisé Quebec NationalismMs. Campbell. Does Terrorism Exist in Canada? What is Terrorism?
Trudeau and Québec Ms. Campbell Socials 11. Trudeau & Québec Pierre Trudeau succeeded Pearson as Prime Minister in 1968 Believed Quebec’s future lay with.
October Crisis Trudeau October Crisis Small group of radical separatists, the FLQ (Front de Liberation du Quebec) carried out bombings in cities,
Quebec in the 1980s and 1990s. The Patriation of the Constitution After the failed 1980 Quebec referendum, Trudeau begins to work on his promise of a.
Canada: Past and Present. Why does Quebec want independence? The French people of Quebec feel they are being discriminated against by the English speaking.
1 CANADA. 2 Toronto 3 Outline Introduction Part I. General presentation Part II. Historical background Part III. Quebec Part IV. Vancouver Conclusion.
Copyright © 2008 by Nelson Education Ltd.1 Chapter Fifteen An Era of Change: The 1960s.
Canadian Identity French and English Relations.
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