Synonyms for lavaltrie or Related words with lavaltrie

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Examples of "lavaltrie"
After he was out of public life, he lived at Lavaltrie where he died.
Pierre-Paul Margane de Lavaltrie (August 13, 1743 – September 10, 1810) was a "seigneur" and political figure in Lower Canada.
He was born Joseph-Marie Turgeon in Beaumont, the son of Jacques Turgeon and Marie Fournier. Turgeon established himself at L'Assomption, moving to Lavaltrie around 1790. In 1778, he married Louise Marion. Turgeon was defeated when he ran for reelection to the assembly in 1809. He died in Lavaltrie at the age of 80.
He was born in Montreal in 1743, the only son of Pierre-Paul Margane de Lavaltrie, a seigneur and captain in the French army based in New France.
The origins of Lavaltrie go back to the 17th century. Jean Talon, the intendant of New France, gave parcels of land (known as manors) to various lords. The land where Lavaltrie is now situated was given to a lieutenant, Sieur la Valtrie, by Talon in 1672. In the 18th century, land occupants built a new roadway along the Saint Lawrence River linking Montreal and Quebec City, named the Chemin Du Roy and now known as Quebec Route 138. For many decades, Lavaltrie was located in the centre of a large series of manors owned by lords intended to develop the agricultural sector.
The municipality has a land area of 1,247.55 km² and a Canada 2011 Census population of 41,650 inhabitants. Its largest community is the city of Lavaltrie.
Mostly a rural area until the second half of the 20th century, Lavaltrie has developed steadily due to the growing suburbs of Montreal.
Rosalie Cadron was born in Lavaltrie, Quebec on January 27, 1794, the older of two daughters. Her father was Antoine Cadron, a farmer, and her mother Rosalie Roy, a midwife. Her sister was Sophie Cadron (born March 21, 1806). Her family was Roman Catholic and shortly after birth she was baptized by the Abbé Louis Lamotte. She lived at a family home on the Rue Notre-Dame in Lavaltrie until 1822.
Rosalie Cadron-Jetté's childhood home in Lavaltrie is today known as the Maison Rosalie-Cadron and since 2006 has been open to the public between the months of May and October.
Born in Lavaltrie, Canada East, Lacombe was educated at the School of Medicine and Surgery of Montreal (now the Université de Montréal Faculty of Medicine) and the University of Winnipeg where he became a physician in 1886.
He joined the colonial army at the age of 13, becoming lieutenant and fought at the Battle of the Plains of Abraham in 1759. The following year, he returned with his regiment to France. In 1765, he returned to Quebec at his father's request and inherited the seigneury of Lavaltrie the following year after his father died. Later that year, he married Marie-Angélique, the daughter of "seigneur" Louis de La Corne, dit La Corne l'aîné. In 1775, he took part in the defense of Fort St. Johns (later Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu) against the invading Americans and continued to aid in the defense of the colony until the Americans withdrew in 1776. Lavaltrie inherited the seigneuries of Terrebonne, Argenteuil and Monnoir but chose to relinquish them to focus on the upkeep of Lavaltrie. In 1788, he was named a justice of the peace. Although he had opposed constitutional change, Lavaltrie was elected to the 1st Parliament of Lower Canada for Warwick in 1792. He did not run in 1796 and his son-in-law, Charles-Gaspard Tarieu de Lanaudière, was elected in Warwick instead. Lavaltrie also served in the local militia, reaching the rank of colonel.
- Sold out shows in Montréal (3XCorona), Terrebonne (3X), Trois-Rivières (4X), Lévis, Ste-Thérèse, Chicoutimi, Québec (6X), Waterloo, Lavaltrie (8X), Gatineau, Cowansville, Maskinongé, Val-David (5X), Sorel, Pont-Rouge, St-Romuald, Iles-de-la-Madeleine, New Richmond
Berthier County included during its formation parishes and institutions in St. Ignace Island, the Island Pads, Berthier, Lanoraie, Lavaltrie, St. Norbert, St. Cuthbert, St. Bartholomew, St. Gabriel and the Township of Brandon.
Route 131 is a Quebec highway running from Lavaltrie (junction of Route 138) to Saint-Michel-des-Saints in Lanaudière. This route, combined with Autoroute 31, provides the key route to Joliette, and then continues northward through Saint-Félix-de-Valois, Saint-Jean-de-Matha and Saint-Zénon for a distance of almost 140 km.
On January 22, 1978, Paolo Violi, Cotroni's heir to the throne, was assassinated by the family's Sicilian faction, led by Nicolo Rizzuto and successor of Luigi Greco as "capodecina". Cotroni remained sheltered in his Lavaltrie home for weeks after the murder. The Godfather had most likely ordered - or at least approved - the hit on Violi.
The bridge is part of Quebec Route 138, which runs from the Canadian-US border southwest of Huntingdon to the Côte-Nord region via Trois-Rivières and Quebec City. It is one of only two river crossings at the eastern tip of Montreal to the Lanaudière region (Repentigny, Charlemagne and Lavaltrie areas), the other being the Charles de Gaulle Bridge on Quebec Autoroute 40.
He was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Quebec for Montréal division no. 1 in 1897. A Liberal, he was re-elected in 1900, 1904, and 1908. In 1908, he was appointed Registrar of the division of Hochelaga and Jacques Cartier. He would hold this position until 1922 when he returned to his medical practice in Lavaltrie.
She performed "C.O.B.R.A".", "Jamais ailleurs" and "Heart Attack" during the Canada Day celebrations in Ottawa on July 1, 2013. On July 22, she featured in the benefit concert for the victims of Lac-Mégantic in Lavaltrie, along with 39 other artists"."
Born in Lavaltrie, near L'Assomption, Canada East, Robillard was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Quebec for Montréal division no. 2 in a 1909 by-election. A Liberal, he was re-elected in the riding of Montréal–Saint-Jacques in 1912 and 1916. He did not run in 1919. He was appointed to the Legislative Council of Quebec for de Lanaudière in 1919.
He was born Charles Tarieu de La Naudière in Quebec City in 1769, the son of seigneur Charles-François Tarieu de La Naudière, and studied at London. He inherited the seigneury of Saint-Vallier from his father. He was a lieutenant in the Royal Canadian Volunteer Regiment and also served as lieutenant-colonel in the local militia during the War of 1812. In 1792, he married Suzanne-Antoinette, the daughter of Pierre-Paul Margane de Lavaltrie. Lanaudière was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada for Warwick in 1796. In 1804, he was elected in Leinster and he was named to the Legislative Council in 1811. He died at Lavaltrie while still in office in 1812.