UNKNOWN Amerindian married Charles (Turgis) de SAINT-ÉTIENNE de La TOUR abt 1625 in Acadia.

NOTE: Charles had three marriages. The other two marriages were not to Amerindian women.

Jeanne de SAINT-ÉTIENNE de La TOUR (daughter of the above Charles LaTOUR and UNKNOWN Amerindian mother) married d'APPRENDESTIGUY de MARTIGNON Abt 1655 at Pentagouet.

MARIE-THERESE married Claude PETITPAS Abt. 1686 in Acadia

Jeanne-Marie KAGIGCONIAC married Martin LEJEUNE dit BRIARD Abt. 1684

Marie (Christine)(Dubois)(Hautbois) AUBOIS married Jean ROY dit LALIBERTÉ Abt. 1686

UNKNOWN Amerindien married Abt. 1678 and MARIE Amerindien married date unknown Phillipe d'Azy MIUS.

Marie-Louise MINET, Amerindien from Red River, married Charles ROY 15 February 1802.

Cécile (Bertrand)BERTEAU married Jean DENIS Abt. 1703.

Anne PATARABEGO married Richard (de Fronsac) DENYS Abt. 1680. This was a first marriage for Richard Denys.

MARIE married Nicolas (Fronsac) DENYS Abt 1701. Nicolas was the son of the Richard and Anne Patarabego, Amerindien.

MARIE married Unknown CELLIER dit CHARET (Memchaaret) Abt. 1682.

Madeleine OUAOUAMINTETCES married Pierre CELLIER dit CHARET abt. 1725. Pierre was the son of Unknown Cellier dit Charet and Marie, Amerindien.

UNKNOWN Amerindien married (possibly) Pierre HACHÉ (LARCHÉ) dit GALLANT. Date unknown.

Anne OUESTNOROUEST dit Petitous married Pierre MARTIN Abt. 1660.

UNKNOWN Mik'Maq married Philippe ÉNAULT de Barbaucannes Abt. 1679.

Mathilde MADOKAWANDO married Jean-Vincent d'ABBADIE abt 1670 / rehabilitaed 1684. He married a second time to Marie PIDIWAMMISKAWA, sister of Mathilde abt 1685. Her father was Chief Madokawando.

FRANÇOISE, Amerindien married Germain DOUCET, Amerindien from Port-Royal River Abt 1708.

MARIE Unknown, daughter of Pierre Pisnet, Amerindian of Cap Sable and ANNE Unknown, married François DOUCET 25 June 1726 at Port-Royal. François was the son of Germain Doucet, Amerindian and Françoise.

The above information can be found in the Dictionnaire by Stephen A. White published in 1999. Additions and corrections are available.

NOTE:

The Micmac was an Algonquian tribe living in that part of eastern Canada called Acadia. In contrast to most tribes of North American Indians, the Micmaq possess their own written language. This language was supposedly invented and taught to them by Pierre Maillard, a French priest who lived among the Micmac in the Eighteenth Century. The strange part about the Micmac writing is that its signs are often very similar to Egyptian hieroglyphs having the same meanings.

The 8-Pointed Star:

The eight-pointed star is a symbol which has been used by the Mi'kmaq for centuries. It is a symbol for the sun, which was a powerful figure in traditional spiritual life. Early missionaries remarked on the great spirituality of the Mi'kmaq, as they would salute the Sun both at its rising and its setting.

The eight-pointed star has countless variations. It has been found as a petroglyph tracing at a rock site in Bedford, dating back more than 500 years. It appears as a common design motif on 19th-century quillwork, and today continues to enjoy widespread popularity.

For more information please go to the Fortress at Louisbourg site:
http://fortress.uccb.ns.ca/parks/mik_e.html


© Lucie LeBlanc Consentino
Acadian & French Canadian Ancestral Home
2004 - Present



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