Synonyms for routhier or Related words with routhier

guimond              massicotte              gauvin              hudon              laurain              gareau              dansereau              auffret              pousset              sicotte              vilgrain              raguin              letendre              guylaine              boisvert              lanctot              audet              pinard              gauvreau              verreault              caillot              charland              wattez              tetreault              laplante              legras              loyer              desrochers              tourangeau              fedronic              baillargeon              auclair              saillard              bourdeau              dumay              gobeil              caillet              lafaye              mangion              bondoux              dagenais              berrest              fournel              gaudry              rouxel              boiteux              bruyere              brisset              valade              garaud             



Examples of "routhier"
He was the brother of judge Adolphe-Basile Routhier.
Many sites and landmarks were named to honour Basile Routhier. They include:
Routhier married Clorinde Mondelet on November 12, 1862, in Quebec and had one son.
Ludovic Routhier (born July 21, 1931) is a former politician in Quebec. He served as mayor of Gatineau in 1971.
Routhier was involved in several federal elections as a Conservative candidate, but he was never elected. In June 1914, Routhier was one of the three judges appointed to conduct the Commission of Inquiry into the sinking of the Canadian Pacific steamship the , which had resulted in the loss of 1,012 lives.
Sir Adolphe-Basile Routhier (May 8, 1839 – June 27, 1920) was a Canadian judge, author, and lyricist. He wrote the lyrics of the original French version of the Canadian national anthem "O Canada". He was born in Saint-Placide, Quebec, to Charles Routhier and Angélique Lafleur.
He was born in Buckingham and was educated in Gatineau. He played ice hockey at the junior and senior level. Routhier worked at the McIntyre Mines in Timmins, Ontario and then was a member of the Canadian Armed Forces until 1945. He married Yolande Barbarie in 1947. Routhier was a machinist at the Canadian International Paper plant in Gatineau from 1954 until his retirement in 1982.
Jean-Marc Routhier (born February 2, 1968 in Quebec City, Quebec) is a retired Canadian ice hockey player who played 8 games for the Quebec Nordiques of the National Hockey League.
Karen Routhier (born February 11, 1991 in Quebec City, Quebec) is a Canadian ice dancer. She competed with partner Eric Saucke-Lacelle. They are the 2009 Canadian junior national champions.
Eric Saucke-Lacelle (born June 14, 1989 in Sherbrooke, Quebec) is a Canadian ice dancer. He competed with partner Karen Routhier. They are the 2009 Canadian junior national champions.
Félix Routhier (May 21, 1827 – December 23, 1903) was an Ontario businessman and political figure. He represented Prescott in the Canadian House of Commons as a Conservative member from 1878 to 1882.
He was born in Saint-Placide, Lower Canada in 1827, the son of farmer Charles Routhier. He married Angelique Lemay dit Delorme in 1849. He served as justice of the peace, major in the local militia and mayor of Saint-Placide. In 1870, he moved to Vankleek Hill, Ontario, where he took over the operation of a foundry. Routhier defeated Albert Hagar to win the Prescott seat in 1878; he was defeated by Simon Labrosse in the elections that followed in 1882 and 1887 and by Isidore Proulx in 1891. The foundry at Vankleek Hill went bankrupt in 1897.
It was first described in 1974 for an occurrence in the Jas Roux deposit in the French Alps. It was named after French geologist Pierre Routhier (1916–2008). It is also reported from the Northern Ural Mountains, Russia and the Thunder Bay district of Ontario, Canada.
Routhier studied law at Université Laval. He graduated and was called to the Quebec bar in 1861. He was appointed to the Quebec Superior Court in 1873 (as Chief Justice from 1904 to 1906) and Admiralty of the Exchequer Court of Canada (from 1897 to 1906).
A postage stamp was issued in honour of Weir, Lavallée, and Routhier on June 6, 1980 and on May 24, 1999, a monument for Judge Weir was erected in Weir Memorial Park, on the shores of Lac Memphrémagog, near where he wrote the famous lyrics. A Montreal street is named "" in his honour.
The township comprises the communities of Benoit, Bradley Creek, Caledonia Springs, Fenaghvale, Forest Park, Fournier, Franklins Corners, Gagnon, Johnsons Ferry, Lalonde, Limoges, Longtinville, Martels Corners, Mayerville, Parkers Corners, Proulx, Riceville, Routhier, Sandown, Skye, St. Albert, St. Amour, St. Bernardin, Ste-Rose-de-Prescott, St. Isidore and Velfranc.
The series is hosted by Gisèle Quenneville. Reporters associated with the series include Melanie Routhier-Boudreau, Isabelle Brunet, Marie Duchesneau, Luce Gauthier, Frédéric Projean and Chantal Racine. Longtime host Pierre Granger retired from the series in 2009. The series was renamed "RelieF" in fall 2010.
Finally, on July 1, 1980, 100 years after Routhier and Lavallée penned the hymn, the National Anthem Act officially proclaimed the French and modified English versions as the National Anthem of Canada. Today, "God Save the Queen" is Canada's royal anthem, while "The Maple Leaf Forever" is rarely heard.
The community of Routhierville is located on the west bank of the Matapédia River along the Canadian National Railway that was originally constructed as the Intercolonial Railway in the 1860s, while its train station was built in 1878. The community used to be called "Assametquagan", meaning "appearing at the detour", but renamed after station master Alphonse Routhier (1875-1958).
SENSIO Technologies Inc. was founded in 1999 by Nicholas Routhier and Richard LaBerge, under the name of Technologies Sensorielles TEG, to manufacture technology capable of allowing 3D to be viewed in the home. Their research and development resulted, in 2002, in the first iteration of what was to become the SENSIO® Hi-Fi 3D technology – a spatial compression codec.