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Ancestor is complete! flag male ancestor  Étienne  TREMBLAY

  (b. 25 December 1690 Petite-Rivière-Saint-François, Canada, New France   d. 20 September 1767 Les Éboulements, Province of Québec, Canada )  

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TREMBLAY Genealogy

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Étienne TREMBLAY was born 25 December 1690 in Petite-Rivière-Saint-François, Canada, New France . Étienne TREMBLAY was the child of Pierre TREMBLAY   and   Marie-Madeleine ROUSSIN and the grandchild of: (paternal)  Pierre TREMBLAY and Ozanne ACHON (maternal)  Nicolas ROUSSIN and Marie-Madeleine PARADIS

Marriage(s) and Child(ren):

He married  Marie FORTIN dite BELLEFONTAINE 12 November 1715 in Baie-Saint-Paul, Canada, New France .  The couple had (at least) 14 children. Marie FORTIN dite BELLEFONTAINE  was born 22 March 1700 in Petite-Rivière-Saint-François, Québec, Canada (Saint-François-Xavier-de-la-Petite-Rivière).  She died 27 January 1784 in Les Éboulements, Québec, Canada (Notre-Dame-de-l'Assomption-des-Eboulements).  She was the daughter of Jacques FORTIN dit BELLEFONTAINE and Catherine BIVILLE.

Étienne TREMBLAY died 20 September 1767 in Les Éboulements, Province of Québec, Canada .

Occupation: Seigneur des Eboulements


Details of the family tree of Étienne appear below.
Did You Know? Québec Généalogie - Over time, Québec has gone through a series of name changes
From its inception in the early 1600s until 1760, it was called Canada, New France.
1760 to 1763, it was simply Canada
1763 to 1791 - Province of Québec
1791 to 1867 - Lower Canada
1867 to present - Québec, Canada.

Thanks to Micheline MacDonald for providing this information.
Did You Know?Québec Généalogie - Did you know? In Canada, there is a belief that on Christmas Eve, the dead rise up from their graves and kneel at ...Read MORE...



www.museevirtuel-virtualmuseum.ca
Did You Know? Québec Généalogie - The Seigneurial System (1627 - 1854)
The seigneurial system was a form of land settlement modeled on the French feudal system. It began in New France in 1627 with the formation of the Compagnie des Cent-Associés (or Company of 100 Associates), which was initially responsible for handing out land grants and seigneurial rights. The land was divided into five by 15 kilometer plots, usually along major rivers like the St. Lawrence. They were then further subdivided into narrow, but long lots for settlement. These lots were usually long enough to be suitable for faming, and they provided everyone who lived on them with equal access to neighbouring farms and the river. There were three main groups of people who lived off the land in this system: Seigneurs, Habitants and Engagés

Étienne TREMBLAY was a seigneur.
Seigneurs were the most important colonists, as they were usually in the military or aristocracy prior to being a settler. These seigneurs then were charged with the task of subdividing large parcels of land into five by 15 kilometer concessions, then renting this land to a habitant. Under regulations set up by the French government in France, the seigneur could also set up a court of law, set up a mill on his land and organize a commune.

Source: Canada in the Making (www.canadiana.ca/citm/index_e.html)


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Added: - Updated: 4/21/2016 8:20:15 AM

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