2 edition of Immigration to and emigration from Nova Scotia 1815-1838. found in the catalog.
Immigration to and emigration from Nova Scotia 1815-1838.
J. S. Martell
|Statement||Prepared by J.S. Martell under the direction of D.C. Harvey, archivist.|
|Series||Nova Scotia. Public archives. Publications., no. 6|
|LC Classifications||JV7290.N6 M3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||112 p. incl. tables.|
|Number of Pages||112|
|LC Control Number||44007014|
Immigration records, more popularly known as "ship passenger arrival records," may provide evidence of a person's arrival in the United States, as well as foreign birthplace. The National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) has immigration records for various ports for the years Part 2: What We Have. Nova Scotia, Canada, Census, Assessment and Poll Tax Records, , , 69, Ontario and Nova Scotia, Census, 6, Nova Scotia, Canada.
Patterns of Scottish emigration to Canada, – Author links open overlay panel Immigration to and emigration from Nova Scotia (Halifax, NS ) See also J. M. Cameron, The role of shipping from Scottish ports in emigration to the Canadas, , in D. H. Akenson (Ed.), Canadian Papers in Rural History vol. 2 Cited by: U.S. Records of Immigration Across the U.S.-Canadian Border, (St. Albans Lists) Fall , Vol. 32, No. 3 | Genealogy Notes By Marian L. Smith As researchers increasingly discover the large number of immigrants who came to the United States via Canada, they more frequently turn their attention to U.S. immigration records of arrivals to Canada or from Canada into the.
Original data: Passenger Lists, –Microfilm Publications T to T, T to T, T to T, C to C Library and Archives Canada, n.d. RG C. Department of Employment and Immigration fonds. The book tells the story of the great number of Irish immigrants who came to live in Ontario and Quebec during the nineteenth century. By the Irish were the largest immigrant group in most parts of Canada. They founded many communities and had a huge impact on Canada's economic development.
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Appendix: Immigration to and Emigration from Nova Scotia prepared by J.S. Martell, Ships to and from Nova Scotia The information included here is chiefly drawn from Customs Returns, Government correspondence and contemporary newspapers.
Immigration to and emigration from Nova Scotia / Prepared by J.S. Martell under the direction of D.C. Harvey, archivist. Passenger lists before for Nova Scotia are practically nonexistent; however, the Public Archives of Nova Scotia does have a few scattered lists for ships arriving from Great Britain (no more than 30).
These cover many of the years between and There is one list for ships arriving from France in Two valuable indexes for this early period are. Buy Immigration to and Emigration from Nova Scotia, Prepared by J.
Martell, under the direction of D. Harvey (Public Archives of Nova Scotia. Publication. 6.) by James Stuart Martell (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : James Stuart Martell.
Martell, Immigration To And Emigration From Nova Scotia:(Halifax: PANS, Publication No. #6, ) Prebble, The Highland Clearances, () (Penguin) Savary's supplement, History of the County of Annapolis (), (Belleville: Mika, ).
Lucille's Books (all available as e-books or paperbacks) Lucille Campey has written eight books on the Scots who immigrated to Canada. They are all published by the Dundurn Group of Toronto (). The books are painstakingly researched and are well-illustrated with maps and detailed appendices.
The books have attracted widespread favourable comment from many. James S. Martell, Immigration to and emigration from Nova Scotia; ; Donald Whyte, A Dictionary of Scottish Emigrants to Canada before Confederation; See Hours and Location to.
Ships Passenger Lists to Canada The Dove Scotland to Pictou, Nova Scotia Canada The Sarah Scotland to Pictou Nova Scotia Ships Passenger Lists to Canada Commerce Augbound to Pictou Nova Scotia from Perthshire Polly *Reconstructed passenger list (Selkirk Settlers Identified from Past and present of P.E.I.
Canada, Skye, and Hebridean Pioneers). The name Nova Scotia is Latin for ‘New Scotland,’ and was first given to this part of North America in Although there were occasional Scots among the early settlers, they did not come in large numbers or establish permanent communities untilwhen emigrants from the north-western coast of Scotland arrived in Pictou.
Get this from a library. Immigration to and emigration from Nova Scotia [J S Martell]. Nova Scotia Immigration. Search. Explore the menu. Register for International Shows. Request a search for your ancestor in the following Books of Immigration and Ships Passenger Lists Records from my personal collection.
These Canadian immigration records are not online. Ships to Nova Scotia ~ List of immigrants to Nova Scotia on various ships The Squirrel Poole to Nova Scotia Ships Passenger Lists to.
The Lebanese community in Nova Scotia does have roots that date back as far as the mid ’s when people were fleeing religious prosecution. Today there are around 6, Lebanese people living in Nova Scotia.
That number is according to the most recent census and may have grown slightly higher. The reason Canada as a. Immigration into the territory of the future United States from what were once called British North America and French Canada began during the age of exploration and colonization, when international borders were porous.
Large-scale migration from French Canada began inwith the expulsion of the Acadian French from Nova Scotia by Great. Immigration and emigration books include lists and records relevant to the departure and arrival of specific travel groups or people. This record set includes information about migration made long before official government records were kept and are an especially useful place to search if your ancestor traveled before that time.
Tel: () Toll Free in Nova Scotia: Fax: () [email protected] Migration from Yorkshire to Nova Scotia occurred between and and involved an approximate one thousand migrants from mainly Yorkshire, England arriving in Nova Scotia to settle the colony some years following the expulsion of its Acadian population.
The immigration was the initiative of the Lieutenant Governor of the colony, Michael Francklin. Immigration Records: Scottish Immigrants to North America, ss This resource contains immigration records for approximat Scottish immigrants to the United States and Canada.
Extracted from a great variety of sources both in North America and Scotland, the information collected here would otherwise be difficult to access. 3 Nova Scotia Immigration Trends Economic class immigrants comprised per cent of all immigrants to Nova Scotia during the period from As shown in Table 2, the Nova Scotia Nominee Program (NSNP) has surpassed the Federal Skilled Worker (FSW) immigration stream as the largest contributor of new immigrants to Nova Size: KB.
New England Planters at the Public Archives of Nova Scotia. The arrival in Nova Scotia of thousands of New Englanders, towards the end of the French and Indian War and the declaration of peace among the European powers, was the fourth great demographic event in the history of British Nova Scotia — the first being the founding of Halifax in ; the second the immigration of German and Swiss.
The Nova Scotia Demand Express Entry Stream was established to provide for a shortage of skilled workers in Nova Scotia uses the federal government’s Express Entry immigration selection system in order to select candidates for this stream.
This stream is for highly-skilled individuals with post-secondary education and qualifications that will help them successfully settle in Nova.
Scottish Loyalists arrived in Canada from the United States in and settled mainly in Glengarry, Upper Canada, and Nova Scotia. Lord Selkirk also settled over Scottish migrants in Prince Edward Island in and placed many others in his Red River settlement in Manitoba in Immigration To And Emigration From Nova Scotia: ; Harvey observed in his preface that there is an absence of specific returns of immigrants " Then Martell, at p "Unlike many of the Pre-Loyalists and all or nearly all the Loyalists, the immigrants after who came to Nova Scotia from the British Isles were not, with a few.