Marguerite Catherine ? Langlois
|Birthplace:||St-Xiste, La Rochelle, Aunis, France|
|Death:||Died in Québec, Québec, Canada|
|Place of Burial:||N-D (cimetière des pauvres de l'hôpital), Québec, Qc, Canada|
Daughter of Guillaume Jean Langlois and Jeanne Langlois
|Occupation:||"LADY IN WAITING" TO MRS CHAMPLAIN, Ancêtre en Nouvelle-France - Immigrée à Qc avec A. Martin en 1633.|
|Managed by:||joshua paul dale rediker|
Matching family tree profiles for Marguerite Catherine ? Langlois
About Marguerite Catherine ? Langlois
Lady in Waiting for Madame Champlain
- Name: Marguerite Langlois 1
- Sex: F
- Birth: ABT. 1600
- Death: 15 DEC 1665 in Quebec
- Father: Guillaume Langlois b: 1581 in St. Leonard, Des Parcs, Orne, Normandie, France
- Mother: Jeanne Millet b: ABT. 1585 in St-Leonard/Parish, Alencon, Normandie, France
- Marriage - 1 - René Branche
- Marriage - 2 - Abraham Martin b: 1569
- Married: ABT. 1620 in France
- Children -
- Anne Martin b: 1614
- Eustache Martin b: OCT 1621
- Marguerite Martin b: 4 JAN 1623/24
- Helene Martin b: 21 JUN 1627
- Marie Martin b: 10 APR 1635
- Adrien Martin b: 22 NOV 1638
- Madeleine Martin b: 1640 in Quebec
- Barbe Martin b: 4 JAN 1642/43
- Anne Martin b: 23 MAR 1644/45 in Quebec.Quebec
- Charles Amador Martin b: 7 MAR 1647/48
Marguerite Genevieve Langlois was born about 1602 in St. Xiste, Montpelliers, France; one of four children to Guillaume Langlois and Jeanne Millette.
In 1619, Henri De Montmorency II and Samuel Champlain were recruiting workers for New France, and preference was given to young men with families. At the time, many French people were becoming disillusioned with the way things were at home, in the aftermath of the costly Religious Wars. Unemployment was high and the cost of living even higher, so when her brother-in-law, Pierre Desportes, a director in the Company of 100 Associates, announced that he would be going to the New World, the seventeen year old Marguerite and her nineteen year old sister, Marie; decided to go with them.
Both were single at the time, with few prospects, and since it was reported that there were many bachelors in the new colony, but a shortage of eligible women, they felt they had nothing to lose. Besides, Francoise had just given birth to her first child, a girl by the name of Marie Helene, and they would be able to give her a hand. Coincidentally, the little girl would grow up to marry Guillaume Hebert, son of Louis Hebert and Marie Rollet.
The little group arrived at Tadoussac aboard the 'Le Sallemande', on August 30, 1620; and from there were transferred to the Kebec Habitation, where Pierre would be engaged. Also on board were Abraham Martin, who had been to the area before; his wife Guillemette Couillard; whose brother was already there; and their six year old daughter Anne.
Abraham's wife died soon after they reached their home, and Marguerite and he would be married on October 24, 1621 in Kebec. It is said that their son Eustache Martin, was the first French child born in New France. When he was baptized on October 10, 1622; his godfather was Eustache Bouille, the brother of Helene Bouille; wife of Samuel de Champlain. When their daughter Helene Martin was born in 1627, Champlain himself, acted as her godfather.
Helene Bouille would spend a great deal of time with the Langlois sisters, during the four years she spent at Kebec. It was clear that she was miserable in her current situation, and often confided in them, so when she returned home to stay, it came as no surprise.
Marguerite's husband also had a personal friendship with Champlain and in his will, he left a legacy to Marguerite Martin, their second child, "to help her to marry a man of Canada." and additional monies to Abraham himself "to be spent for clearing land."
The land that they had to clear would become an important historical site, known as the “Plains of Abraham”, after British Forces led by General James Wolfe and the French under the Marquis de Montcalm sealed the fate of New France in 1759. However, the land where Abraham Martin and Marguerite Langlois raised their children; was 32 acres of meadow on the St. Charles River, and the famous "Côte d'Abraham" was the path that they used to water their animals.
There is a lot of confusion over the origins of Abraham. He was born about 1589, probably at La Rochelle, but since his father Jean Galleran Martin, was known as “The Merchant of Metz”, he could have also been born at Metz, Lorraine, France. His mother was Isabel Cote. Throughout his lifetime, Abraham Martin was referred to as the “Scotsman”, so many believe he was born in Scotland.
However, that nickname was often used at that time, as a derogatory term to describe a deserter or member of an illegal organization. It may have also meant that in his capacity as ship’s pilot, he had made several voyages to Scotland in his youth, or assisted the Scottish settlers who began arriving at Port Royal (then called Port Charles) about 1628, under the direction of Sir William Alexander. It seems highly unlikely that he was actually of Scottish descent.
There is also evidence that he had at one time been employed by Jean De Biencourt and Du Gua de Monts as navigator on the coast of Acadia, although he would have been very young at that time. Charles La Tour was also on that voyage, and it is clear that these two men remained good friends. When Abraham’s son, Charles-Amador, was born on March 7, 1648, his godfather was none other than Charles de Saint-Étienne de La Tour, who was also the infant’s namesake. This too could explain why Martin was called the “Scotsman”, since La Tour’s father had accepted a Scottish Barony after being captured by the Kirke Brothers in 1629.
When the British took control of Kebec for the first time, everyone was shipped back home, where it is believed that her sister Francoise, and her husband Pierre, died so the Martin's became guardians to little Helene, who was now almost nine. When the family returned after the British left, they brought along Marguerite's brother Noel, who would marry Francoise Grenier and have ten children, ensuring that the Langlois name from this branch, would live on.
The Martins would become one of the first three families to be granted land in Quebec City, when they were presented with 12 acres by the Company of New France in 1635. The additional 20 acres were a gift from Sieur Adrien du Chesney, ship's surgeon to Pierre Legardeur. Abraham and Marguerite's descendants later sold this parcel of land to the Ursuline nuns.
Marguerite and her husband played a major role in the development of French Canada, and in a culture that likes it's 'firsts'; a few can be added to their credit. Besides their son Eustache being named the first French child born in Canda (this one is questionable), Abraham has been called Canada’s first pilot (though again only first French pilot since the Canadian people had been navigating the waters for thousands of years), since his occupation was listed as “King’s Pilot” (navigator); their youngest son, Charles-Amador; was the first Canadian-born priest and Abraham drew up the first map of Quebec, even though he was illiterate.
The family also had to deal with a bit of scandal, when Marguerite's husband was accused of “improper conduct with regard to a young girl” (The girl was only 16, so it was detemined to be statuatory rape). He was charged and imprisoned on February 15, 1649.
Abraham Martin died on September 08, 1664 in Quebec city, at the age of 75; and Marguerite the following year on December 17, 1665, at the age of 63. The couple had nine children. Adrien joined the Jesuits and Charles became a priest, but daughter Marie would marry Jean Cloutier and they had fourteen children. Helene married Claude Etienne and had one child before her death in 1653. Marguerite married Etienne Racine and had ten children. Madeliene married Nicolas Forget and had nine children. Barbe married Pierre Biron and had one child before her death in 1660. Anne married Jacques Ratte and had ten children.
Things would have been much different for these families had the seventeen year old French girl, Marguerite Genevieve Millette Langlois , not sought a husband and a little adventure, in the New World, almost four centuries ago.
-------------------- 2nd marriage 1665 to Rene Branche. -------------------- TOUT EST NEBULEUX SUR SON IDENTITE. SELON COLETTE COTE, DANS SON LIVRE:"AVANT QUE LES PHLOX NE FANENT", ELLE SERAIT LA DEUXIEME EPOUSE D'ABRAHAM ET LA BELLE MERE D'ANNE MARTIN, FEMME DE JEAN COTE ET ANCETRE DES COTE D'AMERIQUE. SOM MARI FUT NOMM E PILOTE ROYAL EN 1647, AYANT TRACE LA 1ere CARTE DU FLEUVE ST-LAURENT.IL FUT AUSSI EMPRISONNE:19/01-1649 POUR AVOIR VIOLE UNE FILLE DE 15 ANS QUI FUT CONDAMNEE LE MEME JOUR POUR VOL ET FUT LA PREMIERE A ETRE EXECUTEE A LA MAIN PAR UN BOURREA U AU CANADA..... SOEUR DE FRANCOISE+PIERRE DESPORTES
She was first Baptized in Québec
Marguerite Catherine ? Langlois's Timeline
January 1, 1589
Dieppe, Seine-Maritime, Upper Normandy, France
En date de 2013-01-12
Marié à Marguerite Langlois
2 enfants de Marguerite baptisés en France
revient à Québec en 1633
fut "pilote royale en ce pays" confirmé en 1647-12-27 par greffe Lecoustre
February 18, 1596
La Rochelle, Aunis, France
July 31, 1611
St. Martin de Meaux, Brie, Champagne, Seine-Sur-Marne, France
Dieppe (St. Remy), Normandie, France
Abraham came to Canada in 1619. After the surrender of Quebec he returned to France on July 24, 1629. He returned to Quebec in 1633 or 1634. He was one of the founders of Quebec and his name is inscribed on the Louis Hebert Monument.
Martin Abraham - DBC par Henry B M Best en date de 2014-11-02
- arrive en Nouvelle-France vers 1619-20 avec sa femme Marguerite Langlois, sa soeur Françoise, et son beau frère Pierre Desportes
2è Immigration, de retour en 1633 en Nouvelle France
- Abraham Martin, Marguerite Langlois, avec enfants Eustache, Marguerite et Hélène
SOURCE: Charles Vianney CAMPEAU (Montréal) Membre de la Société généalogique canadienne-française
Came to Canada in 1619
Québec, Québec, Canada
Québec, Québec, Québec, Canada
Québec, Quebec, Canada
Informations provenat de genealogiequebec.info de François Marchi
Liste de ses enfants connus:
1. Portrait de familles pion. I - page 50 Le frère de Zacharie (fils), Jean, deuxième de la famille, fonda un foyer, le 21 janver 1648, avec Marie Martin, fille d'Abraham Martin et de Marguerite Langlois; le beau-père, qu idevait laisser son nom aux Plaines d'Abraham, s'intitulait pilote
2. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 53, 85, 129, 132, 187, 225, 234, 243, 344, 386, 415, 506, 509
3. A Travers les Registres - p.101
4. Histoire du Notariat au Canada - p. 4
5. Courriel de François Tremblay - 6 août 2004
6. Courriel de Patrick Lahoudie - 25 novembre 2003
7. Courriel de R. Charron-Chénier - 7 janvier 2004
8. Courriel de Darleene Watkins - 3 décembre 2007
9. Courriel de Daniel Bergeron - 24 avril 2005
10. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 415, 509
11. Sicard de Carufel - p. 11
12. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 132, 415
13. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 187, 386, 415, 506
14. A Travers les Registres - p.12
15. Sicard de Carufel - p. 19
16. A Travers les Registres - p.10
17. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 415
18. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 129, 225, 415
19. A Travers les Registres - p.13
20. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 234, 243, 415
21. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 53, 415
22. Tanguay - FAUX - Volume 1, p. 140, 415
23. A Travers les Registres - FAUX p.17
24. Le Premier colon de Lévis - FAUX p.150
25. Courriel de R. Charron-Chénier - 7 janvier 2004 (Dundee, Écosse)
26. Courriel de Darleene Watkins - 3 décembre 2007 (Écosse)
27. Internet - e-mail de Michel Lépine (email@example.com) du 3 mars 2002. (30 août 1620)
28. Internet - e-mail de Jacques Lacourse (firstname.lastname@example.org) de mars 2003
29. Tanguay - Volume 1, p. 85, 344, 415
30. Sicard de Carufel - p. 19 (24 octobre 1621, en France)
31. Courriel de Darleene Watkins - 3 décembre 2007 (premier janvier 1621 en France)
32. A Travers les Registres - p.17
33. Histoire du Notariat au Canada - p. 77