New Brunswick, Canada/Related Articles
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- See also changes related to New Brunswick, Canada, or pages that link to New Brunswick, Canada or to this page or whose text .
- North America : The third largest continent, location of three large nations Canada, the United States, and Mexico.
- Canada : The world's second-largest country by total area, occupying most of northern North America; officially a bilingual nation, in English and French (population approx. 27 million).
- Great Britain : The largest part of the United Kingdom, comprising England, Scotland, Wales and islands immediately off their coasts.
- France : Western European republic (population c. 64.1 million; capital Paris) extending across Europe from the English Channel in the north-west to the Mediterranean in the south-east; bounded by Belgium, Luxembourg, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Monaco, Andorra and Spain; founding member of the European Union. Colonial power in Southeast Asia until 1954.
- Bay of Fundy : A bay on the Gulf of Maine's northeast end, mostly between New Brunswick and Nova Scotia but touching upon Maine.
- American Revolution : The war (1763-1789) that resulted in the formation of the U.S., in which 13 American colonies overthrew British rule.
- Boston, Massachusetts : Capital of the U.S. Commonwealth of Massachussetts.
- Dartmouth, Nova Scotia : (2001 pop.: 65,741), A metropolitan area of the Halifax Regional Municipality, and a former city in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
- Halifax, Nova Scotia : Largest urban community in Atlantic Canada, whose residents are known as Haligonians.
- Maine (U.S. state) : A State in New England, in the north-east USA.
- Prince Edward Island : (population 140,402) A Maritime province and island, located in the Gulf of Saint Lawrence on the east coast of Canada.
- Quebec : A province in eastern Canada, mostly French speaking and with a population of about 7 million.
- Samuel de Champlain : Discoverer of Lake Champlain and founder of Quebec City often called the Father of Canada.
- Tide : The rising or falling of an ocean due to tidal forces.