Quebecer


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Que·bec

 (kwĭ-bĕk′) or Qué·bec (kā-)
1. Abbr. QC or Que. A province of eastern Canada. Originally the inhabited portion of New France along the St. Lawrence River, it became the Province of Quebec when it was awarded to Great Britain by the Treaty of Paris in 1763. In 1771 it was divided into Upper Canada (now Ontario) and Lower Canada. The two provinces were reunited in 1841 as the Province of Canada and separated once again with Confederation in 1867. French influence has remained dominant. Quebec is the capital and Montreal the largest city.
2. also Quebec City or Québec City The capital of Quebec, Canada, in the southern part of the province on the St. Lawrence River. Founded in 1608 by Samuel de Champlain, it served as capital of New France before becoming a provincial capital under the British.

Que·beck′er, Que·bec′er n.
Translations

Quebec(k)er

nQuebecer(in) m(f)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Francophone Quebecer, Acadian and Franco-Ontarian participants were born and lived in Quebec, New Brunswick and Ontario, respectively.
This exhibition highlights the work of renowned gay Quebecer ceramists Leopold L.
I did it as a Quebecer who did not want his society to be profoundly divided in the aftermath of a future Yes vote, without a legal framework to help overcome its internal divisions.
Tom Mulcair, a Quebecer whose New Democratic Party dominates the province federally, called the proposed charter "state-sanctioned discrimination,'' and another Quebecer, Justin Trudeau, the leader of the Liberals, accused Quebec's prime minister, Pauline Marois, of playing "divisive identity politics.
Serge Proulx is specialised in Quebecer media and author of tenths of scientific books and articles on the communication revolution, Internet, social web and social appropriation of technologies.
Here", a Quebecer told me, "you eat first with your eyes, then enjoy the food.
A French-speaking Quebecer read a sweepstakes notification from Time magazine printed in English and was jubilant in his belief that he had won over $833,000.
But it was a fourth player, the Liberal Federal Prime Minister, Jean Chretien, himself a Quebecer, whose interview in a Montreal newspaper at the start of the campaign was seized upon by Lucien Bouchard to ignite the debate.
This paper probes these questions, using the case of the Quebecer experience.
Another from 1990, New Quebecer, casts the modern Canadien as Atlas holding up the world.
A French-speaking Quebecer thought he'd struck it rich when he opened his mail after a vacation and found an English language announcement from Time Inc.