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Welcome! This website was created on 16 Feb 2013 and last updated on 25 Feb 2024.

There are 8742 names in this family tree. The earliest recorded events are the births of DeMontaguerre, Collineau and Gagnon, Joseph Xlll in 1490. The most recent event is the death of Chartrand, Jean in 2023.The webmaster of this site is Armand Cyr. Please click here if you have any comments or feedback.
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About The Cyr Family Huard Vallee Belair Dagenais In First Nations
Canadian genealogy - Normally 7 to 12 Generation
if you are looking for someone to do your family tree (cost is 100.00 dollars to 250.00 dollars per line payable interac transfer ) Genealogy Report in PDF format - with copies of all records found plus gedcom file easy to download on a Genealogy site si vous cherchez quelqu'un pour faire votre arbre généalogique ( cout est 100.00 dollar a 250.00 Dollar la ligne payable virement interac) Rapport Généalogique en format PDF - avec des copies de tous les actes trouvés plus un fichier gedcom téléchargent facile sur un site de Généalogie Email (click here)
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(click here) Online Tools / Ways to Search Online ·Search Historical Records Cyr Family Belair Family Huard Family Dagenais Family
Nation Métisse Autochtone Gaspésie, Bas Saint-Laurent, Îles de la Madeleine (N.M.A.G.B.S.L.I.M)Gaspe Peninsula, Lower St-lawrence, Magdalen Island Metis Aboriginal Nation (G.P.L.S.L.M.I.M.A.N) Nation Métisse du Soleil Levant / Metis Nation of the rising Sun Please click on the link below for more information
(click here) Nation Métisse du Soleil Levant / Metis Nation of the rising Sun
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The History of the Cyr name Louis Sire DNA tests show Haplotype C and SNP P39: so far exclusive to Native By 1752 Louis Sire and his family were settled in Port-Lajoie, Ile-Saint-Jean(Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island) which suggests that he and his family fled to Ile-Saint-Jean from Fort Beausejour after the burning of Beaubassin by Abbe Le Loutre (missionary to the Micmacs) and the Micmacs in 1750--this was an attempt by Le Loutre to protect the Acadians from being 'contaminated' by the English whom he could not prevent from reaching Beaubassin. Louis died 23 Jun 1757 in Quebec City, QC at the age of 72, which suggests he and his family fled to Quebec before the Britishcaptured Ile-Saint-Jean and expelled the Acadians in 1758) ........................................................................................................
The History of Janvry dit (Belair)
Francois Janvry dit Belair arrived in New France about the years 1755-1760 (I did not found he exact date of arrival yet) he came from a small village named Dives in the town of Oise in Picardie. The small village was occupied by 325 population, Dives was rename from the town of Noyon. Married on January 17, 1761 in Sainte-Genevieve de Pierrefonds, to Marie Elisabeth Martel (Widow of Pierre-Jean Boileau) daughter of Augustin Martel and Marie Legare.Few times after their union Francois and Elisabeth were established in the Bizard Island small island in the western north of the island of Montreal, from their union were born 6 children, the table below introduces the children of the Janvry -Martel couple as well as the date of their unions, the place as well as the name of the spouse.The family now widened by the arrival the these six children in addition the two daughter of Elisabeth from her first wedding with (Pierre-Jean Boileau), Francois and his wife lived from the culture of lands in the Bizard Island. The children of Francois and Marie settled all on the island or in Ste-Genevieve except of Pierre who left the island about 1793 to continue to raise his family with Marie Josephe Brunet in St-Eustache, as his wife died in 1798 after having given rise to five children he went in a second wedding with Euphrosine Charbonneau, the wedding take place in St-Eustache on October 28 1799 of this union 6 other children are born. ........................................................................................................
The History Pierre Dagenais dit Lépine (1634 - 1689)
Kill by The Iroquois Following The Massacre Of Lachine The massacre of Lachine took place in the night from the 4 to August 5, 1689. Following this terrible night, Iroquois ravagerent all the Island of Montreal, they passerent on opposite bank and went until Lachine which they entirely incendierent and where they massacrerent twenty inhabitants. To go has Lachine, they had to pass by the River-of-Meadows. In this place, they hadtheir and, August 9, they had concealed Pierre Dagenais.Until a few years ago one was unaware of the date of the death of Pierre Dagenais and his kind of death. Indeed, Tanguay does not give it in his ?genealogical Dictionary?; and the registers of River-of-Meadows at the time of the last years of Pierre Dagenais do not contain any mention of burial. Here a reconstitution of thelast day of Pierre Dagenais and his burial in the cemetery of the River-of-Meadows, forty years after its death.The day or it was concealed, all the area was bouleversee by the presence of the Savages; the priest of the place, Mr. Barthelemy was itself with some parishioners besieges by Iroquois in a mill with the rapids of the River-of-Meadows. It is Mr Brissac, Priest of Lachine,which proceeded has its burial on the same place of the demise by fear of Iroquois. Of return to him, cleans it of Lachenaie registered the act on a sheet which it inserted in its register and it is this sheet that one found conservee with the legal files of Joliette.Forty years later, following act of burial at the date of August 8, 1729, to the River-of-Meadows, it Priestadded two lines where it mentioned at the same time as it had also had ?buries the bones of Pierre Dagenais died for forty years and which had been buries with the Point has Desroches?. It is thanks to this part that we knew this interesting detail on Pierre Dagenais. The woman of Pierre Dagenais, Anne Brandon, was probably burned or brought prisonniere to the same date. .................................................................................................................
The Mi'kmaq
There is evidence to believe that the Micmac had contact with Europeans(Vikings) in the 11th century, centuries before Columbus arrived in the Americas, making them the first Native Americans to have contact with Europeans. There is also evidence to believe that their population was far more than the 40,000 people that have been estimated for their population in the year 1600. Their numbers, however, were greatly reduced due to diseases such as smallpox that was brought into their villages by the Europeans, and some estimates suggest that their numbers were only 4,000 by 1620. The Micmac, who originally occupied most of southeastern Canada and northern Maine, were primarily fishermen and hunters, who were granted free border crossing rights between the U.S. and Canada by the Jay Treaty of 1794. In neighboring colonial communities they were well known for their splint-ash basket making. Today's Canadian and U.S. combined Micmac population is over 25,000, with about 28 groups recognized in Canada and just 1 group recognized in the U.S. -the Aroostook Band of Northern Maine with more than 700 members. Today's Micmac occupy more than 60 villages or reserves in Canada, and there are probably more than 2,000 Micmac living in the Boston and New York City areas. State recognition in Maine was received in 1973 and federal recognition came in 1991 with the Aroostook Band of Micmacs Settlement Act. With this act, the Micmacs received funds to purchase more than 5,000 acres of their previously owned land. Many members of the Micmac Nation still speak the Micmac language today.
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