13 Sights in Quebec, Canada (with Map and Images)

Here you can find interesting sights in Quebec, Canada. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 13 sights are available in Quebec, Canada.

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1. Musée de l'Amérique francophone

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The Musée de l'Amérique francophone, formerly the Musée de l'Amérique française, is situated in the Old Quebec neighbourhood of Quebec City, Quebec, Canada. It is Canada's oldest museum. Its collection contains books from Séminaire de Québec's library, some of which were published in the 16th century and others which were placed in a restricted section called Enfer. It also contains artifacts from Cyprus, paintings, first-edition publications of The Birds of America and Encyclopédie, and a recreation of the organ from Cathedral-Basilica of Notre-Dame de Québec. The museum's collection has been managed by the Musée de la civilisation since 1995.

Wikipedia (EN)

2. Basilique cathédrale Notre-Dame-de-Québec

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The Cathedral-Basilica of Notre-Dame de Québec, located at 16, rue de Buade, Quebec City, Quebec, is the primatial church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Quebec. It is the oldest church in Canada and was the first church in Canada to be elevated to the rank of minor basilica, by Pope Pius IX in 1874. Four governors of New France and the bishops of Quebec are buried in the crypt, including François de Laval, Quebec's first bishop.

Wikipedia (EN)

3. Bustes de Roosevelt et de Churchill busts

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Bustes de Roosevelt et de Churchill busts Montreal Gazette / Public domain

The First Quebec Conference, codenamed "Quadrant", was a highly secret military conference held during World War II by the governments of the United Kingdom, Canada, and the United States. It took place in Quebec City on August 17–24, 1943, at both the Citadelle and the Château Frontenac. The chief representatives were Winston Churchill and Franklin D. Roosevelt, hosted by the Canadian prime minister William Lyon Mackenzie King.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

4. Musée de la Civilisation de Québec

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Musée de la Civilisation de Québec Claude Gagnon / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Musée de la civilisation, often directly translated in English-language media outside Quebec as the Museum of Civilization, is a museum located in Quebec City, Quebec, Canada. It is situated in the historic Old Quebec area near the Saint Lawrence River. It was designed by architect Moshe Safdie, and opened its doors to the public on 19 December 1988.

Wikipedia (EN)

5. Maison Alphonse-Desjardins

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The Alphonse-Desjardins House is a Gothic revival house in L é vis, Quebec, Canada. The house was built between 1882 and 1884 for Alphonse DeJudins, who lived there until his death in 1920. This house is unique in that it is the seat of Quebec's first people's bank. In 1983, it was listed as a heritage building by the Ministry of Cultural Affairs.

Wikipedia (FR)

6. Chapelle des Jésuites

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The Jesuit Chapel is a chapel of the Society of Jesus located in the Old Quebec neighbourhood of Quebec City, Quebec, Canada. It was designed by François Baillairgé and built in from 1818 to 1930. It is situated on Rue Dauphine in Old Quebec close to the ramparts of Quebec City.

Wikipedia (EN)

7. Parc Montmorency

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Parc Montmorency Jean Gagnon / CC BY-SA 3.0

Parc Montmorency is a park located in Quebec City and home to Parliaments of Lower Canada, Canada East and Quebec from 1791 to 1883. It is named for Henri II, Duke of Montmorency, the viceroy of New France, 1619–1625, under the French king, Louis XIII.

Wikipedia (EN)

8. George-Étienne Cartier

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George-Étienne Cartier William Notman (1826-1891) / Public domain

Sir George-Étienne Cartier, 1st Baronet, was a Canadian statesman and Father of Confederation. The English spelling of the name—George, instead of Georges, the usual French spelling—is explained by his having been named in honour of King George III.

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9. Mémorial à des soldats américains

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Mémorial à des soldats américains Alonzo Chappel (1828–1887) / Public domain

Richard Montgomery was an Irish soldier who first served in the British Army. He later became a major general in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War, and he is most famous for leading the unsuccessful 1775 invasion of Quebec.

Wikipedia (EN)

10. Lieu historique national des Forts-et-Châteaux-Saint-Louis

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Lieu historique national des Forts-et-Châteaux-Saint-Louis L'opinion publique, Vol. 12, no. 9, pp. 103 / Public domain

The Chateau St. Louis in Quebec City was the official residence of the French Governor of New France and later the British Governor of Quebec, the Governor-General of British North America, and the Lieutenant-Governor of Lower Canada.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

11. Cathédrale Sainte-Trinité

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The Cathedral of the Holy Trinity is the cathedral of the Anglican Diocese of Quebec and home to two parishes: the Parish of Quebec and la Paroisse de Tous les Saints. It stands on the western side of Quebec City's Place d'Armes.

Wikipedia (EN)

12. Tour Martello 1

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Martello towers, sometimes known simply as Martellos, are small defensive forts that were built across the British Empire during the 19th century, from the time of the French Revolutionary Wars onwards. Most were coastal forts.

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13. Parc Saint-Matthew

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The Saint-Matthew cemetery is the oldest Protestant cemetery in Quebec. Opened in 1772, it was located in the Saint-Jean-Baptiste district, in Quebec. The place has also been designated Parc Saint-Matthew since its desecration.

Wikipedia (FR)

Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.