Although the last of the modern installations on Partridge Island was disabled in 1956, many sites still contain substantial reminders of their past strength.
Closer to Britain than any of the American states, and only a short sea voyage from New York, the Maritimes seemed to offer the Loyalists a fresh canvas on which to imprint their ideals. The Loyalist struggle to impose material and social refinements, and to cultivate a sense of civic responsibility, was frustrated by inhospitable land, long winters, and reluctant inhabitants.
In transplanting their British sensibility, ideas of material culture, and respect for order and institutions, the Loyalist leaders attempted to establish New Ireland, a melding of rebellious New England and loyal New Scotland. Still, the Loyalist legacy is evident today throughout the Maritimes - in the architecture of towns such as Fredericton, New Brunswick and Shelburne, Nova Scotia, and in the social and political institutions of the entire region.
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The chapter entitled "Some of the Pioneer Families" is an invaluable part of this book.
Milner, a historian and former Archivist, compiled a detailed History of Sackville, New Brunswick including much biographical genealogical information about individuals and early families who made Sackville their home.(For other examples of armorial banners, see the flags of Nova Scotia, British Columbia, and Prince Edward Island.) Usage of this flag could simply have been introduced on the basis of the 1868 royal warrant, but instead an order in council was issued by the lieutenant governor acting on the advice of the New Brunswick Executive Council.The flag was proclaimed by the lieutenant governor on February 24, 1965, and it was first officially hoisted on March 25.When the Canadian Red Ensign was abandoned in 1965, the government of New Brunswick decided for the first time to create a distinctive provincial flag. Beddoe, gave a striking new artistic interpretation to the coat of arms in the form of an armorial banner.Although this is the “normal” way of making a flag according to the laws of heraldry, it is in fact rare in practice among nations and their primary subdivisions.Archival Products Genealogy Charts Magnifiers Gift Certificates Most census records are recorded federally.