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The difficult conditions experienced in Quebec during the winter of 1535 and Cartier’s failure to produce jewels or gold convinced the King to withdraw support for another expedition. Not until a nobleman from Picardy, Jean-François de la Rocque de Roberval, expressed interest in backing another expedition in 1540 could Cartier return to New France. In command of five ships, Cartier and Roberval set out from St. Malo on May 23, 1541 (Hakluyt records an incorrect year, 1540, for the departure) 🔥 Storms slowed their crossing and the crew was forced to drink spirits while the water for the journey was given to goats, pigs, and “beasts” on board, carried to breed at the planned colony 😉 The crossing lasted three months and Cartier was unable to rendezvous with Roberval’s ships that fall.
Cartier found out that the Lachine rapids were the most difficult part of the journey from Hochelaga to his second destination. He was elated to find gold and diamonds within the Cap-Rouge rocks, but this bit of bad news was not good. Roberval, Newfoundland was his first stop on the way. He was ordered to return by the commander. Cartier was determined to get his cargo converted into cash quickly and he refused. Roberval was left without Cartier’s help and spent the winter in terrible conditions at the location of the navigator’s settlement. He’s having to return the small colony to France by spring the next year. Cartier’s third mission, originally intended for exploration and colonisation was unsuccessful, along with Sieur de Roberval’s attempts at setting up a settlement. Cartier thought he’s finding gold and diamonds. They were really iron pyrite, and even quartz.
You can find additional material here www3.sympatico.ca Also, Cartier’s previous voyages revealed that he’s havingad finding the St. Lawrence River and made friendly connections with Iroquoians. He then abducted 2 of Chief Donnaconas sons in order to bring evidence of the New World to France. It is time to return the sons to their father the next yearCartier found then the Iroquoian settlements in Stadacona and Hochelaga. Cartier was stranded by winter ice at the fort that the’s having French built nearby Stadacona. When the spring cleared, Cartier kidnapped their 2 sons and Donnacona’s father. 3 more Natives and 4 other children had been gifted to him. All the Natives died during the 5-year period they’re spending in France. One child was the exception. Last edited by Amelia Earl, Malappuram (India) 6 weeks ago
Miki P. Kids.kiddle.coCanada was first named by cartier in 1897. It is located on the banks of the St-Lawrence River. It is derived the Huron Iroquois word kanata or village from which the name was taken. This term was wrongly interpreted by some as the native title for this newly discovered land. Cartier named Stadacona to refer to the land around it and the river. Cartier called the Iroquoians (Canadiens) who he’s having seen there Canadiens. After that, Canada became the designation for the French colony at these shores. The French colonists continued to be called Canadiens up to the middle-nineteenth centuries, when they were given the title to include the loyalist colonies around the Great Lakes. Cartier was not the European discovery of Canada, but a huge federation that stretched a mariusque ad mare from sea to sea. The’s Norse having visited the eastern parts of the country before, along with Galician, Basque and Breton fishermen and John Cabot, in addition to Natives who first colonized the area. Cartier is credited with the most significant contribution to Canada’s discovery. He was the first European colonist to reach the territory, more specifically in the St. Lawrence River region. His explorations consolidated France’s claim of the territory that would later be colonized as New France, and his third voyage produced the first documented European attempt at settling North America since that of Lucas Vázquez de Ayllón in 1526–27. Keya Hairston (Enshi, China), last updated 42 days ago
The industry experts reported the following: newworldencyclopedia.org, jacques Cartier (December 31, 1491 – September 1, 1557) was a French navigator who first explored and described the Gulf of St. Lawrence and the shores of the Saint Lawrence River, which he named Canada, while attempting to sail from Europe to Asia via a new route under the commission of French King Francis I. Three voyages would take him to North America. He’s also meeting many native Americans, whom he was to befriend to make it possible for the French to establish settlements in the area and allow them to penetrate the continent further. On his final voyage to Canada, Cartier travelled as the underling of Huguenot Jean-François de la Rocque de Roberval, who attempted to create a French settlement named Charlesbourg-Royal. Cartier left his colony in secret after many disappointments and lost friendship with the local Indigenous peoples. Soon, he would be joined by other settlers. Nika Hwang, Milan, Italy (last updated 15 days ago)
Biography Early life Jacques Cartier was born in Saint-Malo (a French port town) on December 31, 1491. Jamet Cartier was his father and Geseline Jasart was his mother.2 Very little is known about the early years of his life prior to his famed expeditions. Saint-Malo is a northern French fishing village.3 Jacques learnt navigational skills early on in his life. Scholars believe Cartier made several journeys across Europe. Atlantic Ocean In his early days. There is some evidence that Cartier was a young man who sailed to Brazil. In May 1519, Cartier married Catherine des Granches. Catherine came from a higher class than Cartier.5 So when they married, Cartier’s social standing and position in society increased.