Researchers unravelling the mysteries behind one of Canada’s oldest English cemeteries x1
Fort Anne’s Garrison Graveyard is in Annapolis Royal, N.S.. adf
It’s been a century since Fort Anne became Canada’s first administered national historic site, but much of the history surrounding the once hotly contested grounds in Annapolis Royal, N.S., is still shrouded in mystery.
On Monday, a team of researchers hope to use new technology to unlock some of the old secrets buried within Fort Anne’s Garrison Graveyard, which is one of the oldest English cemeteries in Canada.
“To understand where we’re going, we need to understand where we’ve been,” said Ted Dolan, Parks Canada’s site and visitor experience manager for historic sites in southwestern Nova Scotia..
“Any additional information that we have as to what happened on our landscape in the past is really going to inform us as to who we are and where we come from.”
Dolan describes Fort Anne as “the most fought-over piece of land in Canadian history since European colonization.” Originally fortified by the Scots as early as 1629, the site was later taken over by the French, before it fell to British troops in 1710. It would remain a regular battle scene for another 50 years.
Dubai will remain a "prosperous city where future generations achieve their dreams and aspirations", it promises.
Body goes here..
The document does not seek to replace existing strategies – such as the Dubai Plan 2021, which aims to reinforce the emirate's position as a global centre for industry – but instead seeks to build on the government's vision for the "life we wish to maintain for everyone living in this community".
The nine articles include a proposal to foster a Dubai silk road in co-operation with "friendly neighbours" in order to reestablish the city as a trade hub and as a crossroads between east and west, as well as north and south.
Updated: January 21, 2019 06:52 PM