Pictonians at Home and Abroad By Rev. J. P. MacPhie M.A.
On October 17, 2011, the Nova Scotia government entered into an
agreement with the Federal Government to protect the Island as a
national park. The news followed an announcement made by the
Canadian federal government in May 2010 increasing the level of
protection the island receives by transferring governmental control
from the Canadian Coast Guard to Parks Canada. Sable Island became
Canada's 43rd National Park on June 20, 2013 with approval of
Mi'kmaq stakeholders. The park is home to hundreds of species of
flora and fauna including a breed of the unique Sable Island horse.
The park is also a breeding ground for marine life. History
of Inverness County, Nova Scotia
By J. L. MacDougall (1922) Alastair's Travel Journal
I spent around 2 weeks in Cape Breton and this is my journal of my
visit. Cape Breton
By C. W. Vernon
Zoe knows that Cape Breton has a lot
to offer tourists, so she decides to do something a little unusual
for this assignment. She dons an 18th century persona and spends a
day at the Fortress of Louisbourg in HISTORY LESSON. She puts
herself at the mercy of the head cook, falls slightly in love with a
blacksmith, and makes a new friend of Julie, her escort. After she
manages to sneak into a boy's costume and set off the cannon, she
departs for Firehouse Ironworks, a 21st century forge where she
bangs out her frustration and makes a fine looking hook. http://www.zoedamato.com/
The Gaels of Cape Breton
Shows Scottish settlers in the Highlands of Cape Breton, much like the Highlands of Scotland. Small flocks of sheep like the crofters of the old country wander on the hills and provide wool for spinning and weaving, while the plain-spired churches and the only Gaelic College in the world keep alive the faith brought from other highlands across the sea. Gaelic language is heard in the church, singing in community and casual exchanges between passers-by.
Cape Breton Gaels
A brief clip where several people talk about the origins of the Feis movements on the Isle of Barra (Scotland) and on Cape Breton Island (Nova Scotia, Canada) .
Singing against the Silence: The Gaels of Nova Scotia
Documentary about Gaelic and Gaels in Nova Scotia and current efforts to revitalize the language and culture. In Gaelic with English subtitles. @ 2012, Michael Newton. High-definition. (Revision 3.)
Dan Allan Gillis, Broad Cove, Cape Breton Island
Gaelic Affairs is a division of Department of Communities, Culture and Heritage, Government of Nova Scotia, Canada. With offices in Antigonish, Halifax and Mabou, Nova Scotia, Gaelic Affairs works to support Nova Scotians in reclaiming Gaelic language and identity by creating awareness, working with partners and providing tools and opportunities to learn, share and experience Gaelic language and culture. Gaelic Affairs YouTube channel presents samples of Gaelic language and culture in Nova Scotia. Videos on conversation, song, music, dance, story and more will communicate a living Gaelic language and cultural community in our province.
The Highland Heart In Nova Scotia (1962)
Scenics taken in and around Cape Breton Highlands National Park and a look at the history of the Scottish settlement of the area.
Expedition Nova Scotia. Full Length
In this trip we traveled thousands of miles through North Eastern US - New Brunswick Canada - Prince Edward Island - Nova Scotia. We couldn’t see it all! This trip had some of the most beautiful camping spots and destinations for overlanding, and we had an incredible time! This video is the full length version of the Nova Scotia series published over the summer of 2019.
The Lost Shore of Nova Scotia
Noah meets up with Matt and Dave after receiving a message from a subscriber telling us about the "Lost Shore" of Nova Scotia. The area was a pure delight to paddle - but had it's fair share of work and weather. Hope you enjoy!
Crossing Nova Scotia by Canoe | Full Documentary
The Shubenacadie River is arguably Nova Scotia's most famous waterway with a rich history of being an important link from the open Atlantic Ocean to the Bay of Fundy. Much has changed since the Mi'kmaq relied on this river many years ago, but today the river is still enjoyed and cherished by many. To get the full experience Matt, Jeff, Dave, Noah and Osa (the dog) attempt to paddle the full 100+ kms from the Halifax Harbour to Maitland.
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