|Statement||by Gerald John Wheeler.|
|Contributions||Wheeler, Gerald John.|
|LC Classifications||KE4216.3C56 1896a|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xl, 1165 p.,  leaf of plates :|
|Number of Pages||1165|
What Was Canadian Confederation? - ThoughtCo. Get this from a library! Confederation law of Canada: Privy Council cases on the British North America Act, , and the practice on special leave to appeal. There being added appendices containing 1. The imperial statutes affecting Canada and the colonies in general. 2. The Judicial Committee acts: with notes. 3. The Canadian liquor prohibition case, , &c. The first-ever primer on Canada’s Constitution for anyone who wants to understand the supreme body of law in the land. The Canadian Constitution makes Canada’s Constitution readily accessible to readers for the first time. It includes the complete text of the Constitution Acts of and as well as a glossary of key terms, a short history of the Constitution, and a timeline of /5(38). The British North America Act, In , the Parliament of the United Kingdom passed the British North America Act, thus creating the country of the Dominion of Canada. The British North America Act (and its subsequent amendments) became the core of Canada's constitution. This Act was officially renamed the Canada Act in , when the Canadian Constitution was patriated.
By Philip Girard, Jim Phillips, and Blake Brown. Published by the University of Toronto Press. This book, the first of 2 volumes, presents the history of law in what is now Canada, from the first European contacts with northern North America in the very early sixteenth century to immediately before Confederation. Confederation Law and Legal Definition. Confederation is a type of government which is a permanent union of many sovereign states. These independent states join together to create a national government for common action in relation to other states. The national government has certain common powers over the independent states. Confederation in Canada Confederation History in Canada. The provision in the Act of Union whereby the two parts of the united province were to have equal representation in the Legislative Assembly was the rock on which the union split. It brought about in the government of united Canada a dualism or quasi-federalism which ultimately proved. The rest of Canada’s provinces and territories joined Confederation (became a part of the country) at later dates: Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia. Manitoba, Northwest Territories. British Columbia. Prince Edward Island. Yukon. Alberta, Saskatchewan. Newfoundland and Labrador. Nunavut.
The Library provides access to a number of electronic resources, such as full text journal articles through databases, electronic books, online encyclopedias, etc. The following sources provide information on law: Databases Business Source Premier (EBSCOhost) Specialized business-related topics Canadian NewsStand (ProQuest) Offers unparalleled access to the fulltext of Canadian newspapers. About the Book. This textbook introduces aspects of the history of Canada since Confederation. “Canada” in this context includes Newfoundland and all the other parts that come to be aggregated into the Dominion after Much of this text follows thematic lines. Each chapter moves chronologically but with alternative narratives in : John Douglas Belshaw. About the Book. Canadian History: Pre-Confederation is a survey text that introduces undergraduate students to important themes in North American history to It provides room for Aboriginal and European agendas and narratives, explores the connections between the territory that coalesces into the shape of modern Canada and the larger continent and world in which it operates, and engages Author: John Douglas Belshaw. This book signals a turning point in generalist histories about Canada’s ongoing confederation. —John Borrows, Canada Research Chair in Indigenous Law, University of Victoria. This collection brings to the fore the dialogues and debates that shaped the modern state and the compromise between local autonomy and central governance that.