The establishment of constitutional government in Newfoundland, 1783-1832
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The establishment of constitutional government in Newfoundland, 1783-1832 a study of retarded colonisation by Alexander H. McLintock

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Published by University Microfilms in Ann Arbor, London, Longmans, Green [1941] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Constitutional history

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAlexander H. McLintock
SeriesImperial studies, no. 17, Imperial studies -- no. 17
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 246 p. illus. ;
Number of Pages246
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26573540M

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Memorial University of Newfoundland. The establishment of constitutional government in Newfoundland, a study of retarded colonisation. [A H McLintock] -- A review of the events which lead Newfoundland to, "voluntarily surrender [the] right to self-government for a government by royal-commission". The establishment of constitutional government in Newfoundland, , a study of retarded colonisation Law of the United Kingdom and Ireland > England and Wales > KD Edition Details. Government and society. In most ways, administrative organization and social conditions in Newfoundland and Labrador are similar to those in other Canadian provinces.. Constitutional framework. Under the terms of union with Canada (implemented in ), Newfoundland and Labrador is represented in the Canadian Parliament by six senators and seven members of the House of .

The establishment of constitutional government in Newfoundland, a study of retarded colonisation ; Government response to the report of the Public Administration Select Committee on the draft Constitutional Renewal Bill. It was A.H. McLintock, inThe Establishment of Constitutional Government in Newfoundland, A Study of Retarded Colonisation,who offered moral uplift as Methodism’s contribution to Newfoundland, and thus set the parameters of the Methodist apologetic discourse by attributing the perceived moral degeneration to geographic isolation. The Establishment of Constitutional Government in Newfoundland, A Study of Retarded Colonization. London: Longmans, Green, Mercer, Keith. "The Murder of Lieutenant Lawry: A Case Study of British Naval Impressment in Newfoundland, " Newfoundland and Labrador Studies (): Print. "Morris, Patrick.". 1 The standard reference work for this period is A. H. McClintock, The Establishment of Constitutional Government in Newfoundland (London, ). However, a more recent book takes a much less fervent view of the "patriots". See G. E. Gunn, The Political History of Newfoundland (Toronto, ). See also D. W. Prowse, A History of.

In he went to the University of London, where he took his PhD. His thesis was expanded into his first major book, The establishment of constitutional government in Newfoundland, – (). By that time McLintock had also won a reputation through his paintings and etchings and his writing on New Zealand art. Such studies as Agnes M. Field, The Development of Government in Newfoundland, (MA dissertation, University of London, ), A.H. McLintock (Alexander Hare), The Establishment of Constitutional Government in Newfoundland, A Study of Retarded Colonization (London: Longmans, Green and Co., ), Gordon O. Rothney, The. present day. This was made possible not only by the zeal and prudent wisdom of the missionaries, but also because the missionary enterprise fitted in with the purposes of British imperial policy in the region at this particular time. The United Brethren saw their venture as an attempt to convert o Christianity the heathen Eskimo tribes; the British government saw in the venture a means of. 4 A.H. McLintock, The Establishment of Constitutional Government In Newfoundland, A Study of Retarded Colonisation (London, ), pp. 5 For a detailed account of the "French Shore" see F.F. Thompson, The French Shore Problem in Newfoundland: An Imperial Study (Toronto, ). 6 CO. , Newfoundland Blue Books,