This is the 4th post in a series on Bilingualism trends and context in Canada. The Maritime provinces (NB, PEI and NS) are home to Acadia – one of the strongest Francophone societies in Canada, as well as one of the oldest bastions of French in North America. 937 more words
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This is the 3rd post on bilingualism trends in Canada.
Much as Francophones who live in Anglophone Canada are generally bilingual, Anglophones who live in Québec are generally bilingual (notable exceptions are relative newcomers to Quebec and students who are temporarily in Québec to attend Anglophone universities — often concentrated in the downtown core of Montréal — around Concordia or the “McGill Ghetto”). 1,406 more words
In the last post, we looked at bilingual trends in Western Canada. Now let’s have a look at what is happening in Ontario.
At a government level, Ontario is one of the provinces which has made some of the most pro-active efforts towards bilingualism. 1,140 more words
The next few posts will cover some interesting statistics on bilingualism across Canada. I took an open source creative commons map (credit to Lokal.Profil 2007), and colour-mapped it using open-source bilingual population statistics from Statistics Canada’s national 2006 census. 1,177 more words