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Below is a list of all the recently added content, ordered from newest to oldest.

(History Article)
(Continued from Tighsolas: House of Light, Part 1: An Intimate Glimpse into the World of a Turn-of-the-Century Townships Family) Do you believe in magic? If only the magic of the Internet.
(History Article)
"From 1869 to 1948 more than 100,000 children were immigrated from Great Britain to work on farms in the rapidly growing rural communities across Canada.
(History Article)
Lake Memphremagog is one of the jewels of the Eastern Townships.
(History Article)
Located near the eastern shore of Lake Memphremagog, on Davis Road in the municipality of Ogden, Marlington Bog is a rare sphagnum wetland, or peat bog, of about 30 acres (12 hectares) in area.
(History Article)
The Cherry River Marsh, or Le Marais de la Rivière aux Cerises, as it is known officially, today constitutes one of the most important wetland areas in the Lake Memphremagog watershed.
(History Article)
In 1976, I got my first full-time summer job as a member of the Memphremagog Conservation Patrol. I was sixteen years old.
(History Article)
Situated midway as the crow flies between Saint-Herménégilde and East Hereford, Mount Hereford is tucked away in the extreme southeast corner of the Eastern Townships.
(History Article)
On Saturday, August 22, 2009, at La Providence Hospital in Magog, Muriel Ball Duckworth, died peacefully, at the age of 100, surrounded by her children. Mrs.
(History Article)
June 27, 2009 marks the 100th anniversary of the birth of Kay Kinsman. This artist of international repute will be remembered not only in Lennoxville and Montreal, but also in the many other parts of the world which had the pleasure of playing host to this unique lady.
(History Article)
Like most people, I never paid much attention to cemeteries when I was young. I would see them alongside roads in travels with my parents and I knew that I had ancestors buried in some of them.
(History Article)
It was mid-November and the sky overhead was a brilliant shade of blue when we arrived at the Sherbrooke home of our guide for the day, Isabell MacArthur Beattie.
(History Article)
(Continued from On the Trail of the Scots, Part 1)
(History Article)
EUROPEAN TRADITION
(History Article)
I am often dismayed by all the ‘negative news’ in the press, perpetuating what I see as a culture of fear; headlines about all the dangers out there, real and invented.
(History Article)
O Canada! Our home and native land True patriot love in all thy sons command. With glowing hearts we see thee rise The True North strong and free!
(History Article)
As of January 2002, the independent municipality of Bromptonville (formerly Brompton Falls) became Brompton, District #1 of the City of Sherbrooke.
(History Article)
Remnants of our past are everywhere. The same is true of our early one-room schoolhouses.
(History Article)
The year was 1942. A village mechanic awoke from a vivid dream, a dream that would eventually have international repercussions.
(History Article)
(History Article)
William Henry Bartlett was born in London, England in 1809. During his career, Bartlett made several trips to North America.
(History Article)
Hector Macdonald (right) was reputed to be “ Canada’s largest St. Bernard.” So, at least, declared this eye-catching business card, published after the dog’s death in 1907.
(History Article)
It's rare that a golf course attracts visitors just for the view. Dufferin Heights Country Club, at 1500 feet (457 metres), is one such course.
(History Article)
Nature attracts thousands of people to the Townships every year. And an increasing number of groups are putting their efforts into making sure some of that pristine nature remains intact.