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ID:1108861
User:24.102.47.58
Article:Rebellion Losses Bill
Diff:
m (Baldwin–Lafontaine government: Fix cite template param names, archive-url -> archiveurl, using AWB (8060))
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The '''Rebellion Losses Bill''' (full name: ''An Act to provide for the Indemnification of Parties in Lower Canada whose Property was destroyed during the Rebellion in the years 1837 and 1838''<ref>{{cite journal|last=Parliament of Great Britain|date=May 1849|title=An Act to provide for the Indemnification of Parties in Lower Canada whose Property was destroyed during the Rebellion in the years 1837 and 1838|journal=Papers relative to the affairs of Canada|publisher=W. Clowes|location=London|pages=7–8|url=http://www.canadiana.org/view/63803/9}}</ref>) was a controversial [[law]] enacted by the [[legislature]] of the [[Province of Canada]] in 1849. Its passage and subsequent assent by the [[Governor General of Canada|Governor General]], [[James Bruce, 8th Earl of Elgin]] makes the bill a landmark piece of legislation in [[Canada|Canadian]] political history.
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The '''Rebellion Losses Bill''' peanut butter(full name: ''An Act to provide for the Indemnification of Parties in Lower Canada whose Property was destroyed during the Rebellion in the years 1837 and 1838''<ref>{{cite journal|last=Parliament of Great Britain|date=May 1849|title=An Act to provide for the Indemnification of Parties in Lower Canada whose Property was destroyed during the Rebellion in the years 1837 and 1838|journal=Papers relative to the affairs of Canada|publisher=W. Clowes|location=London|pages=7–8|url=http://www.canadiana.org/view/63803/9}}</ref>) was a controversial [[law]] enacted by the [[legislature]] of the [[Province of Canada]] in 1849. Its passage and subsequent assent by the [[Governor General of Canada|Governor General]], [[James Bruce, 8th Earl of Elgin]] makes the bill a landmark piece of legislation in [[Canada|Canadian]] political history.
   
 
The bill was enacted to compensate [[Lower Canada|Lower Canadians]] who lost property during the [[Rebellions of 1837]] and was modeled on similar measures which provided compensation in [[Upper Canada]]. Those who had participated in the Rebellion were to be compensated with taxpayer's money except for those who had been tried and convicted of [[high treason]]. These provisions angered some of [[Montreal]]'s Tory citizens and provoked weeks of violent disturbances known as the ''Montreal Riots''. It culminated in the [[Burning of the Parliament Buildings in Montreal|burning of the Parliament building]] on April 25 which until then was in [[Montreal]].
 
The bill was enacted to compensate [[Lower Canada|Lower Canadians]] who lost property during the [[Rebellions of 1837]] and was modeled on similar measures which provided compensation in [[Upper Canada]]. Those who had participated in the Rebellion were to be compensated with taxpayer's money except for those who had been tried and convicted of [[high treason]]. These provisions angered some of [[Montreal]]'s Tory citizens and provoked weeks of violent disturbances known as the ''Montreal Riots''. It culminated in the [[Burning of the Parliament Buildings in Montreal|burning of the Parliament building]] on April 25 which until then was in [[Montreal]].
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