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French Canadians in Michigan by John P. DuLong

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Published by Michigan State University Press in East Lansing .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Michigan,
  • Québec (Province)

Subjects:

  • French-Canadians -- Michigan -- History.,
  • Michigan -- Ethnic relations.,
  • Michigan -- History.,
  • Michigan -- Emigration and immigration -- History.,
  • Québec (Province) -- Emigration and immigration -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [41]-51) and index.

StatementJohn P. DuLong.
SeriesDiscovering the peoples of Michigan
Classifications
LC ClassificationsF575.F85 D85 2001
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 56 p. :
Number of Pages56
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3937234M
ISBN 100870135821
LC Control Number2001000396

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  The French Canadians of Michigan: Their Contribution to the Development of the Saginaw Valley and the Keweenaw Peninsula, (Great Lakes Books Series) [Lamarre, Jean] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The French Canadians of Michigan: Their Contribution to the Development of the Saginaw Valley and the Keweenaw PeninsulaCited by: 2. The French Canadians of Michigan: Their Contribution to the Development of the Saginaw Valley and the Keweenaw Peninsula, (Great Lakes Books Series) Jean Lamarre out of 5 stars 4Cited by: 3. French Canadians living in Canada express their cultural identity using a number of terms. The Ethnic Diversity Survey of the Canadian census found that French-speaking Canadians identified their ethnicity most often as French, French Canadians, Québécois, and latter three were grouped together by Jantzen () as "French New World" ancestries because they originate in Canada. A small, brief but informative summary of French Canadian migration from Quebec to Michigan and beyond. I bought it at the River Raisin Battlefield Memorial in Frenchtown (Monroe) Michigan.. Only 30 pages of text, but several academic resources and references. A perfect introduction to the subject/5(1).

  The French Canadians of Michigan: Their Contribution to the Development of the Saginaw Valley and the Keweenaw Peninsula, View larger image. By: Jean Lamarre. This book is a major contribution to the study of the French Canadian migration to the Midwest and will be valuable to researchers of both Michigan and French Canadian : Buy the Paperback Book French Canadians In Michigan by John P. Dulong at , Canada's largest bookstore. Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible orders. As the first European settlers in Michigan, the French Canadians left an indelible mark on the place names and early settlement patterns of the Great Lakes State. Because of its. Welcome to the French-Canadian Resources Part of the FCHSM Website. Although the individual pages in this part of our website cover the extent of New France, the emphasis is on the history and culture of the Great Lakes and in particular, on the people and communities of Fort St. Joseph (in present-day Niles, Michigan), Michilimackinac, and the Detroit River Region, which until July The French-Canadian Heritage Society of Michigan (FCHSM) was organized in as an educational, historical, cultural, and genealogical non-profit organization, committed to make people aware of the rich culture and history of French Canadians in North America.

The French Canadians of Michigan: Their Contribution to the Development of the Saginaw Valley and the Keweenaw Peninsula, In this Book. This book is a major contribution to the study of the French Canadian migration to the Midwest and will be valuable to researchers of both Michigan and French Canadian history.   As the first European settlers in Michigan, the French Canadians left an indelible mark on the place names and early settlement patterns of the Great Lakes State. Because of its importance in the fur trade, many French Canadians migrated to Michigan, settling primarily along the Detroit- Author: John P. Dulong. Book Announcement. My booklet on French Canadians in Michigan, part of the Discovering the Peoples of Michigan series published by Michigan State University Press, is now available. This is an historical work that traces the two distinct waves of French Canadian immigrants to Michigan during the colonial period of the eighteenth century and the. French-Canadian population in New England. In the late 19th century, many Francophones arrived in New England from Quebec and New Brunswick to work in textile mill cities in New England. In the same period, Francophones from Quebec soon became a majority of the workers in the saw mill and logging camps in the Adirondack Mountains and their foothills.. Others sought opportunities for farming.