Yankee in Canada (1866)
YANKEE IN CANADA,
ANTI-SLAVERY AND REFORM
TICKNOR AND FIELDS.
Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1866, by
TICKNOR AND FIELDS,
in the Clerk's Office of the District Court for the District of Massachusetts.
University Press: Welch, Bigelow, & Co.,
|A YANKEE IN CANADA||1|
|||Chap. I.||Concord to Montreal||3|
|II.||Quebec and Montmorenci||18|
|IV.||The Walls of Quebec||64|
|V.||The Scenery of Quebec||78|
|ANTI-SLAVERY AND REFORM PAPERS||95|
|||Slavery in Massachusetts||97|
|A Plea for Captain John Brown||152|
|Paradise (to be) Regained||182|
|Herald of Freedom||206|
|Thomas Carlyle and His Works||211|
|Life without Principle||248|
|Wendell Phillips Before the Concord Lyceum||274|
|The Last Days of John Brown||278|
A YANKEE IN CANADA.
"New England is by some affirmed to be an island, bounded on the north with the River Canada (so called from Monsieur Cane)."—Josselyn's Rareties.
And still older, in Thomas Morton's "New English Canaan," published in 1632, it is said, on page 97, "From this Lake [Erocoise] Northwards is derived the famous River of Canada, so named, of Monsier de Cane, a French Lord, who first planted a Colony of French in America."