William Lyon Mackenzie: The persistent hero

@article{Armstrong1971WilliamLM,
  title={William Lyon Mackenzie: The persistent hero},
  author={Fr{\'e}d{\'e}rick Armstrong},
  journal={Journal of Canadian Studies/Revue d'{\'e}tudes canadiennes},
  year={1971},
  volume={6},
  pages={21 - 36}
}
  • F. Armstrong
  • Published 1 August 1971
  • History
  • Journal of Canadian Studies/Revue d'études canadiennes
William Lyon Mackenzie in Toronto
William Lyon Mackenzie (1795–1861), who left Scotland for Upper Canada in 1820, was a lay member of the Secession church and his religious beliefs inspired him to challenge the structure of colonial
Introduction: Empire of Dissent
This introductory chapter explains that Scottish Presbyterian dissenters have been missing from the historiography on religion and colonialism. It suggests that when dissenters from the Secession
“A Rather Stupid Sort of Game Played by the Bald and Obese Middle-aged”: Partisanship and Patronage in Late Nineteenth- and Early-Twentieth-Century English Canadian Historical Writing
During the late nineteenth and early twentieth century, English Canadian historians and other thinkers came to revise the history of the struggle for Responsible Government in Upper and Lower Canada,
Exporting radicalism within the empire : Scots Presbyterian political values in Scotland and British North America, c.1815-c.1850
This thesis offers a reinterpretation of radicalism and reform movements in Scotland and British North America in the first half of the nineteenth century by examining the relationship between
William Lyon Mackenzie as Mayor of Toronto
IT IS HARD TO GET CLOSE to a man of such emphatic personality and decided political views as William Lyon Mackenzie and still be indifferent to him attraction or repulsion (perhaps both) must ensue.

References

SHOWING 1-6 OF 6 REFERENCES
The Decided Policy of William Lyon Mackenzie
• m•BETJJ•O• OF 1887 in the province of Upper Canada came as the climax of a long period of provincial discontent, the origin of which can be traced back, ff not to the very beginning of the colony,
Mackenzie’s Gazette: An Aspect of W. L. Mackenzie’s American Years
ON DECEMBER 11, 1837, William Lyon Mackenzie, fleeing from his political enemies in Upper Canada, crossed the Niagara River to take refuge in the United States. Years later, he was enabled to return