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The timeline of the history of Montreal is a chronology of significant events in the history of Montreal, Canada's second-most populated city, with about 3.5 million residents in 2018,[1] and the fourth-largest French-speaking city in the world.[2]

Pre-Colonization

16th century

Main article: Jacques Cartier

17th century

1610–1629

1609 scene, including self-portrait, reprinted from Deffaite des Yroquois au Lac de Champlain (Defeat of the Iroquois of Lake Champlain), drawn by Samuel de Champlain (1613)
1609 scene, including self-portrait, reprinted from Deffaite des Yroquois au Lac de Champlain (Defeat of the Iroquois of Lake Champlain), drawn by Samuel de Champlain (1613)

1630–1649

Jean de Lauzon
Jean de Lauzon
Louis d'Ailleboust de Coulonge
Louis d'Ailleboust de Coulonge
Jeanne Mance, Maisonneuve Monument
Jeanne Mance, Maisonneuve Monument

1650–1669

Louis Prud'homme
Louis Prud'homme

1670–1689

Louis Jolliet statue, Parliament Building (Quebec)
Louis Jolliet statue, Parliament Building (Quebec)
1672 street grid survey of Ville-Marie
1672 street grid survey of Ville-Marie

1690s

18th century

1701–1719

1720–1739

1740–1759

Henri-Marie Dubreil de Pontbriand
Henri-Marie Dubreil de Pontbriand

1760–1779

1780–1800

19th century

1801–1819

1820–1839

Acte pour incorporer la Cité de Montréal
Acte pour incorporer la Cité de Montréal

1840–1859

1860–1879

1880–1900

Monument Maisonneuve
Monument Maisonneuve

20th century

1901–1919

1920–1939

1940–1959

1960–1979

1980–1999

21st century

2001–2019

See also

References

  1. ^ Pariona, Amber (1 June 2018). "The Largest Cities in Canada". WorldAtlas.com. World Atlas. Retrieved 17 December 2018.
  2. ^ Reza, Zainab (1 August 2017). "The Largest Francophone Cities in the World". WorldAtlas.com. World Atlas. Retrieved 17 December 2018.
  3. ^ "Place Royale and the Amerindian presence". Société de développement de Montréal. September 2001. Retrieved 2007-03-09.
  4. ^ The Canadian Encyclopedia, Iroquois
  5. ^ Bruce E. Johanson, Dating the Iroquois Confederacy
  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2008-05-31. Retrieved 2008-05-31.((cite web)): CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  7. ^ Tremblay, Roland (2006). The Saint Lawrence Iroquoians. Corn People. Montreal, Qc: Les Éditions de l'Homme.
  8. ^ "Jacques Cartier: New Land for the French King". Pathfinders & Passageways. Archived from the original on 2007-02-16. Retrieved 2007-02-26.
  9. ^ (in French) "La Première messe sur île de Montréal - 24 juin 1615" Archived September 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ "Ontario's Pioneer Priest" by John J. O'Gorman Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  11. ^ Sneath, Allen Winn (2001). ""Brewing in the New Land"". Brewed in Canada. Toronto and Oxford: The Dundurn Group. pp. 21–22.
  12. ^ Auger, Roland (1955). La Grande Recrue de 1653. Publications de la Société généalogique canadienne-française; Montreal.
  13. ^ NRC. "New France circa 1740 Archived 2007-12-10 at the Wayback Machine", in The Atlas of Canada, Natural Resources Canada, 2003-10-06. Retrieved August 3, 2008.
  14. ^ Le Quebec et Bourgues
  15. ^ Societe d'Histoire de la Region de Terrebonne
  16. ^ Theatre and Politics in Modern Quebec (1989) by Elaine Nardoccio
  17. ^ Smith (1907), vol 1, p. 474
  18. ^ Shelton, pp. 122–127
  19. ^ Stanley, p. 131
  20. ^ Plague A Story of Smallpox in Montreal Michael Bliss, 1991, accessed 8 May 2020
  21. ^ Ovation given by Montreal The Montreal Gazette - Jul 19, 1938, accessed 8 May 2020
  22. ^ "CRTC Origins". Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission. 2008-09-05. Archived from the original on 2012-01-10. Retrieved 2009-11-15.
  23. ^ Census of Canada, 1941, Census of Canada, 1951
  24. ^ Census of Canada, 1961
  25. ^ Census of Canada, 1971
  26. ^ "A Short History of Toronto". City of Toronto. Retrieved 2009-03-26.
  27. ^ Statistics Canada (2002). "Community Highlights for Montréal". Retrieved 2007-02-22.