|Other titles||Journal of the expedition up the River St. Lawrence ; containing a true and particular account of the transactions of the fleet and army, from the time of their embarkation at Louisbourg "til after the surrender of Quebec.|
|Series||Manuscripts relating to the early history of Canada. Recently published under the auspices of the Literary and Historical Society of Quebec. Second series|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||19 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||19|
Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. Capture of Quebec, in Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This : The capture of the town of Quebec by British forces under James Wolfe in brought about the ultimate British victory in the contest with France for dominance in North America. It opened the door to the independence of the thirteen English colonies some twenty years later, and the brief dramatic battle outside the walls of Quebec set the. The fall of Quebec in to British forces under James Wolfe led to the ultimate defeat of the French empire in North America. The dramatic battle on the Plains of Abraham not only set the course for the future of Canada; it opened the door to the independence of the American colonies some 20 years later. Stacey's account is regarded as the best ever written. On Septem , the British under General James Wolfe () achieved a dramatic victory when they scaled the cliffs over the city of Quebec to defeat French forces under Louis-Joseph de Montcalm on the Plains of Abraham (an area named for the farmer who owned the land).
Capture of Quebec in After the capture of Louisburg in General James Wolfe was too sick to leave England, but in February James went back to North America to command the attack on the St. Lawrence and Quebec. The British gathered in Louisburg as three brigades. QUEBEC, CAPTURE OF. In , the year after the fall of Louisburg, Nova Scotia, British General James Wolfewas given command of 9, men, mostly regulars, to capture Quebec. Wolfe's force sailed 4 June , for the Saint LawrenceRiver landing on the circle d'Orléans below Quebec on 27 June. Map of A map of the area around Quebec showing important sites in the siege and capture of the city by the British General James Wolfe in during the French and Indian War (–). The map shows the location of Quebec, Wolfe's camp on the north bank of the St. Lawrence, the British batteries and camp (Monckton's camp) on the south bank, the French camp and fortifications, the. The Capture of Quebec General Townshend Camp before Quebec, 20 September I have the Honour to acquaint you of the Success of his Majesty's Arms on the 13th Instant in an Action with the French on the Heights to the Westward of this Town.
A Joint Military and Naval. British troops scaling the heights of the Plains of Abraham and engaging the French at the Battle of Quebec, Septem , during the French and Indian War; engraving by Hervey Smyth, aide-de-camp of British Maj. Gen. James Wolfe. In the summer of , Major General James Wolfe and his troops sailed in the fleet of Admiral Sir Charles Holmes up the St. Lawrence to attempt to capture the French strong-hold of Quebec, whose forces were under the command of General Montcalm. 27 June Expedition arrives at lle d'Orleans, close to Quebec. 29 June Monckton's brigade landed at Beaumont. 9 July Grenadier companies and Townshend's brigade landed at Montmorency. 18 July Royal Navy penetrates the upper river. 25 July Having reoccupied Fort Oswego, Brigadier-General John Prideaux's expedition captures Fort Niagara.