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Recently added items

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

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QAHN's 16th annual convention and AGM took place last week over three days in Sherbrooke. (Photo - M. Farfan)
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On hand for this semi-annual gathering of Townships-based heritage groups, held at the Colby-Curtis Museum in Stanstead, were representatives of QAHN, the Fédération Histoire Québec, the Colby-Curtis Museum, the Georgeville Historical Society, Richmond County Museum, Eaton Corner Museum, Patrimoine-Ascott Heritage, the Eastern Townships Resource Centre, and Brome County Museum.
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This exhibit is only on until Friday, March 4, 2016! It is showing (in French) at the Missisquoi Museum in Stanbridge East until Monday, March 7. And on March 9, it goes to Stanstead, where it will be on display to an international audience at the Haskell Free Library!
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This online exhibition, which consists of 10 panels, is part of QAHN's Canadian Heritage-funded project "Housewife Heroines: Anglophone Women at Home in Montreal during World War II."
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OPEN HOUSE! Marguerite Knapp Building, 400-257 Queen Street, Lennoxville (Sherbrooke), Quebec. DATE: Thursday, November 19, 2015. TIME: 4:30-7:00 p.m. Refreshments and entertainment. Come and meet staff and volunteers at QAHN, Townshippers' Association and other community groups!
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The October 2015 meeting of the FHQ's Anglophone institutions of the Townships took place at the Brome County Museum in Knowlton. Taking part were representatives from the BCHS, Richmond County Historical Society, the Eastern Townships Resource Centre; the Stanstead Historical Society (Colby-Curtis Museum); the Lennoxville-Ascot Historical and Museum Society; the Georgeville Historical Society; Heritage Sutton; the Eaton Corner Museum; the Missisquoi Museum; QAHN ; and the Fédération Histoire Québec. (Photo - MF)
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The annual Apple Fest, held on Saturday, October 3, at the Colby-Curtis Museum in Stanstead drew a crowd. The event featured live music and dancing. Photo - Matthew Farfan.
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Some years ago, this unusual stone was built into a wall of an old home in Beaconsfield, Quebec. The stone had been found nearby on the property, and then incorporated in the wall during masonry work. Barbara Barclay, the owner of the house in question, would like to know if this stone is the result of human art, or whether it was formed naturally. Please contact QAHN if you have any ideas! Tel: (819) 564-9595 Toll free in Quebec (877) 964-0409 home@QAHN.org.
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This mystery object, submitted to QAHN for identification, is in the collection of the Morin Heights Historical Association in the Laurentians. Can anyone out there identify this unusual object? If so, please leave your comment, below.