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By Arthur Rosenberg

Used - strong A historical past of bolshevism,: From Marx to the 1st 5 years' plan (Anchor books) [Jan 01, 1967] Rosenberg, Arthur B0007DEC7C 01/19/2015

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Hierarchy in the Landscape In contrast to the aboriginal occupation of the territory, the French landholding system entailed a hierarchical view of society. The king, in whom ultimate title rested, distributed tracts of land to seigneurs and preserved certain rights on that land, particularly concerning minerals and timber. The seigneur in turn distributed lots to tenants (censitaires) but placed limits on the tenants' control of their property. When the seigneurs began to distribute land in their seigneuries, it was of course impossible for them to know that immigration would remain negligible over the next century.

3 Sainte-Anne et Sainte-Marie totals together. " 5 Only the amount sown is indicated. 6 Also 280 minots of flour reported. 7 Also 2,771 minots of buckwheat. and fields of the habitants. With the exception of the bears, these were not animals of the deep forest, and even bears scavenged near human settlements. If this proportion of indigenous animals was typical, the habitants made relatively little use of the possibilities offered by the North American forests, at least insofar as personal consumption was concerned.

The co-owners of Sainte-Anne divided the seigneury into two distinct sections. In 1695 de Sueve willed his half to Edmond Chorel de Champlain, who passed it into the hands of his brother, Francois Chorel d'Orvilliers. As in the western part of Sainte-Anne, the seigneurial family names over time came to identify the area. However, the seigneurs who owned the eastern section did not reside there. 17 From time to time boundary disputes set the seigneurial families of the two parts of Sainte-Anne against each other, but by the 17305 it was clear that de Lanouguere's son, Pierre-Thomas Tarieu de La Perade, enjoyed greater local prominence.

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