|Source: Statistics Canada website Censuses of Canada 1665 to 1871.
See United Province of Canada for population after 1840.
The Province of Upper Canada (French: province du Haut-Canada) was a part of British Canada established in 1791 by the British Empire to govern the central third of the lands in British North America and to accommodate Loyalist refugees from the United States of America after the American Revolution. The new province remained the government of the colonial territory for the next fifty years of growth and settlement.
Read more about Upper Canada.
Some articles on upper canada:
... for his articled clerk as recorded in the Statutes of the Province of Canada, 1852, p ... couples' eleven children appear to have made their mark in North America, primarily in Canada ... of a voluntary black militia in the Windsor area of Upper Canada during the 1838 rebellion ...
... system of registration should be established as in Upper Canada ... the committee recommended that it be reformed to be modelled on that of Upper Canada, which according to them was "founded on the compound basis of territory and population." as opposed to population only ... On the subject of the constitution of Lower Canada, specifically the questions of the public revenue, and the maladministration, it recommended that the Crown should concede the "placing the receipt and expenditure ...
... Canada West was the western portion of the United Province of Canada from February 10, 1841, to July 1, 1867 ... Its boundaries were identical to those of the former Province of Upper Canada ... Lower Canada would also become Canada East ...
... fire consumed the parliament's two libraries, parts of the archives of Upper Canada and Lower Canada, as well as more recent public documents ... of the old provincial parliaments of Lower Canada and Upper Canada, which were merged into a single parliament through the Act of Union in 1840 ... The parliament house of the province of Upper Canada, founded in 1791 and seated in York, had been burned down by the American army during the War of 1812 ...
... Lewis (1762 – December 1828) was a farmer and political figure in Upper Canada ... the 1st riding of Lincoln and Haldimand in the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada from 1808 to 1812 ... unit there but never served he came to Grimsby Township in Upper Canada with his family in 1787 ...
Famous quotes containing the words canada and/or upper:
“I fear that I have not got much to say about Canada, not having seen much; what I got by going to Canada was a cold.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“The whole theory of modern education is radically unsound. Fortunately in England, at any rate, education produces no effect whatsoever. If it did, it would prove a serious danger to the upper classes, and probably lead to acts of violence in Grosvenor Square.”
—Oscar Wilde (18541900)