A Deep Sense of Wrong: The Treason, Trials, and Transportation to New South Wales of Lower Canadian Rebels After the 1838 Rebellion

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Dundurn Press, 1995 - History - 367 pages
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In 1839 fifty-eight men left Montreal for the penal colony of New South Wales. They were ordinary people who had been caught up in the political whirlwind of the 1838 rebellion. Even though they were all civilians, they had been tried by court martial. Convicted of treason, their properties forfeited to the crown, they paid a heavy price for rebellion. And as convicts in Australia, they were considered the lowest of a bad lot. During their years there, however, they earned the respect of Sydney’s citizens.

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Contents

They Wanted Reform
3
Fiasco in Chateauguay
47
Napierville To Conquer or Die
70
Copyright

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About the author (1995)

Beverley Boissery lives and teaches in White Rock, British Columbia. Born in Australia, she has pursued a number of interests, ranging from international coaching, to novel writing to serious academic study.

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