Acadia

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  • noun

Words related to Acadia

the French-speaking part of the Canadian Maritime Provinces

References in periodicals archive ?
Leon THERIAULT, La question du pouvoir en Acadie, Moncton, Editions d'Acadie, 1982 (2e edition), 256 p.
Heard from a French-Canadian a story of a young couple in Acadie.
Given the fact that Acadie moderne had little connection with the events of the early seventeenth century, the real moment of birth, and the one that visibly connected with the audiences, was the emergence of elements of a new Acadian identity in the late 1800s.
Possessions diaboliques et exorcismes populaires en Acadie au debut du XIXe siecle.
Hence, Massicotte documents the processes leading to the development of a unique "sociological tradition in Acadie," the French Acadian region of Atlantic Canada.
My Acadie has a flag, a language, an anthem, [and a] national day.
Chabot coached the Olympiques for four seasons, then spent the last two years coaching the QMJHL's Acadie Bathurst Titans.
16) Voir Lauraine Leger, Les sanctions populaires en Acadie : region du Comte de Kent, Montreal, Lemeac, 1978.
On Arizona Avenue where the rampage occurred, Marina Boisson of Acadie Hand Crafted French Crepes remembers the screams -- and the bodies.
His 1847 poem Evangeline: A Tale of Acadie follows the title character as she wanders America in search of Gabriel, her lost lover.
So asked Henry Wadsworth Longfellow in his epic 1847 poem Evangeline, a Tale of Acadie.
Finally, by the Treaty of Utrecht (1713), the British acquired Acadie, henceforth to be known as Nova Scotia.
These details help the reader, whether tourist or scholar, to enjoy the world of Acadie in Arsenault's native Prince Edward Island as much as the author himself.
Now 63, he enjoyed good times with Mick Ryan with such horses as Greene Normandy, Acadie, Link Market and Saluting Walter, and his latest visit coincided with the wedding of trainer's son John.