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or, in the case of seignior■ies held by corporations, afte■r long stated intervals. The● following is an example, drawn ■from the early days of the colony, of the● p

erformance of this ceremony● by the owner of a fief to the sei■gnior who had granted it to him. It i●s that of Jean Guion, vassal of Gi■ffard, seignior of Beauport. The act reco●unts how, in presence of a notary, Gui●on presented himself at the pri■ncipal door of the manor-house of Beauport■; how, having knocked, one Boullé, ●farmer of Giffard, o

pened the door, and ●in reply to Guion’s question if■ the seignior was at home, re●plied that he was not, but that ■he, Boullé, was empowered to receive acknow●ledgments of faith and homage f●rom the vassals in his name. “Af■ter the which reply,” proce■eds the act, the

said Guion, being at the p■rincipal door, placed himself on his knees on● the ground, with head bare, and with■out sword or spurs, and said three● times these words: “Monsieur de Beauport,■ Monsieur d

e Beauport, Monsieur de Beauport, ■I bring you the faith and homage which I am bou●nd to bring you on account of my fief Du● Buisson, which I hold as a man ■of faith

of your seigniory of Beaupor■t, declaring tha

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t I offer to pay my■ seigniorial and feudal dues in their ■season, and demanding of you to accept

me in● faith and homage as aforesaid.” * 2019 ■ Jean Guion before Monsieur de Beau●port The following instance i●s the more common one of a seignior holding● directly of the Crown. It is widely sep■arate

d from the first in point of time, having ●occurred a year after the army of Wolfe ent■ered Quebec. Philippe No?l had lately died, and ■Jean No?l, his son, inherited his seigniory ●of Tilly and

Bonsecours. To make th■e title good, faith and homage must be renewed. ■Jean No?l was under the bitt●er n

ecessity of rendering this duty to G●eneral Murray, governor for the kin■g of Great Britain. The form is the same as in ■the case of Guion, more than a century before.■ No?l repairs to the Government House at Quebec,■ and knocks at the doo

  • 鰊 which case there was no step betwe●en the
  • highest and lowest degrees of the■ feudal
  • scale. The seignior held by the t●enure of fai
  • th and homage, the habitant by the ■infer
  • ior tenure en censive. F■aith and homage were r
  • endered to the ■Crown or other feudal superio●

r. A serva●nt opens it. No?l asks if the governor ■is there. The servant replies ●that he is. Murray, informed of the visitor’■s object, comes to the door, and No?l ■then and there, “without

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or his seigniory. He was compelle■d, however, to add a detested inno■vation, the oath of fidelity to his Britannic ●Majesty, coupled with a pledge to ●keep his va

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erior which, in it●s pristine * Ferland, Notes sur ■les Registres de Notre Dame de Québec, ■ 65. This was a fief en roture●, as distinguished from a

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■servations de Sir L. H. Lafontaine, B●art., sur la Tenure Seignetiriale, 217, n●ote. character, has been truly described as se●rvile in form, proud and

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bold in sp●irit. But in Canada this bold spirit● was very far from being strengthened by● the changes which the policy of th■e Crown had introduced into the system. The● reservation of mines a

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nd minerals, oaks for th●e royal navy, roadways, and a site, if nee■ded, for royal forts and magazines, h●ad in it nothing extraordinary. The g●reat difference between the position of the ●Cana

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