Louis Joseph Papineau

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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Papineau, Louis Joseph

 

Born Oct. 7, 1786, in Montreal; died Sept. 23, 1871, in Montebello, Quebec. Canadian politician.

A lawyer by profession, Papineau was a deputy to the Legislative Assembly of the British colony of Lower Canada from 1808 to 1837 and a member of the Executive Council of Lower Canada from 1820 to 1823. After 1815 he was the leader of the French-Canadian patriotes, advocates of reforms and opponents of the British authorities. One of the leaders of the 1837–38 rebellion in Lower Canada, Papineau fled to the USA in November 1837. In 1839 he emigrated to France. He returned to Canada in 1845 and served as deputy to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada in the years 1848–51 and 1852–54. Papineau withdrew from politics in 1854.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
She voted for her son, Louis-Joseph Papineau, who thanked her by later supporting legislation that took away her right to do so.
Les redacteurs du journal denoncent constamment les activites de la << clique >> canadienne-francaise qui controle la legislature et de son chef Louis-Joseph Papineau. Ils ridiculisent aussi les pretentions du peuple canadien a l'autodetermination, invoquant l'ignorance relative des paysans et la condition arrieree du pays comme justification a l'imposition de la societe superieure que representait la civilisation britannique.
In other words, like Louis-Joseph Papineau and Louis Rid, a majority of this million served in the military and law enforcement respectively, but they are hardly the stuff of which a successful guerilla wax is made of.
The Canadian proponents of the republican form of liberty, Louis-Joseph Papineau and the Patriotes of Lower Canada, William Lyon Mackenzie and his associates in Upper Canada, came with time to reject the version of a mixed constitution that characterized the government of the British North American colonies.
La librairie fait de meme, et Edouard-Raymond Fabre, liberal et fidele de Louis-Joseph Papineau, propose a son catalogue les collections Mame a partir de 1845.
Outre un excellent article de Lamonde sur les lectures et la bibliotheque de Louis-Joseph Papineau, Lire au Quebec presente deux chapitres qui pourraient interesser les praticiens de l'histoire urbaine.
* a speech by Louis-Joseph Papineau delivered at the Institut canadien de Montreal in 1867;
Lester Pearson (the man, not the airport) and John Diefenbaker seem almost as remote from the political discourse of the present day as do Louis-Joseph Papineau and Alexander Mackenzie.
Walker suggests that in French Canada the emphasis was on revolution: hence the prevalence in nineteenth-century drama of heroic figures such as The Young Latour, Louis-Joseph Papineau, and Louis Riel.