from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- An inlet of the Gulf of St. Lawrence between eastern Quebec and northern New Brunswick, Canada. It is an important fishing ground.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And ten years later, in July 1534, near Chaleur Bay in northern New Brunswick, the French explorer
I was standing at the side of the road trying to get a photo of the Restigouche River, which empties into Chaleur Bay, near Dalhousie New Brunsick.
Keeney is like that which caused Skipper Ireson to leave his fellow townsmen to sink in Chaleur Bay.
Once more the unfortunate people sought new homes, and found them at last along the banks of Chaleur Bay and of the Madawaska, where thousands of their descendants now rudely cultivate the fields and live happy, contented lives.
Lescarbot wrote that “the tribes of Gaspé and of Chaleur Bay who are near the 48th parallel of latitude to the south of the great river (St. Lawrence), call themselves Canadaquoa (as they pronounce it), that is to say, Canadaquois as we say” (Histoire de la Nouvelle-France 2:25; Champlain called them Canadiens, and wrote that their customs were the same as those of the Etchemin and Sourquois.
a settlement of the marauders on Chaleur Bay, and took three hundred and fifty prisoners to Halifax.
[Footnote 34: Chaleur Bay on the north-eastern coast of Nova Scotia is probably meant; though, from the changes of names, we have not been able to trace the course of Cartier from the northern extremity of
A General History and Collection of Voyages and Travels — Volume 06 Arranged in Systematic Order: Forming a Complete History of the Origin and Progress of Navigation, Discovery, and Commerce, by Sea and Land, from the Earliest Ages to the Present Time
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