Skip to content

Montreal Schools Were Euro-Canadian Before Arrival Of Immigrants In 1970s

Montreal High School on University Street. I attended this grand high school.
Finding old school pictures of Montreal students is very hard. No one cares about them. There has never been a civilization in the annals of history in which foreigners were welcomed as morally superior and the founding peoples were portrayed as morally reprehensible. Only the history of black students in Montreal and how they were oppressed draws daily attention in the media. There are more articles and images of Kamala Harris attending high school in Montreal than of Euro-Canadians at large. 
Why would the same government employees who are obligated to cherish diversity, attend to the needs of nonwhites, and fight white racism, think for a moment about showcasing pictures of the past white students who created Canada’s cities? Every major change in history needs a justification, and one justification is to pretend that whites barely existed in Canada’s past. It is up to you to preserve this history.
A recent demographic study predicted that ethnic French Canadians as a whole will become a minority in the province of Quebec in 2042. Close to 40% of the population of Montreal is currently nonwhite. The remaining whites are mainly in the suburbs, outside the historical regions of Montreal. Downtown, and most of the old historic neighborhoods, are predominantly nonwhite. Africans, Indians, Moslems, and Chinese can be seen everywhere. It is a nightmare. 
But the point of this collection of the school children who created Montreal is not to make you depressed. It is to encourage the preservation of the history of Euro-Canadians by way of images, in order to fortify our fight for the multicultural rights of Euro-Canadians as they become a minority


Villa Maria boarding school, Montreal, 1860.
École Saint-Charles, Pointe-Saint-Charles, Montreal, between 1891 and 1900.
Students in the advanced-level course at Mont Sainte-Marie
Montreal, 1899.
Graduates of the advanced-level course in English from Mont Sainte-Marie
Montreal, 1888.


1907: The Catholic High School was a private institution for Montreal English-speaking children (especially of Irish ancestry).


Graduates and undergraduates of Mont Notre-Dame College
Sherbrooke, Quebec, 1910.

Carousel at Villa Maria boarding school, Montreal, [ca. 1913]
Typewriting class at Académie Marguerite-Lemoyne,
Montreal, 1925 or 1926
Preparatory Course class at académie Marguerite-Lemoyne, Montreal, December 9 1927.
“Cours préparatoire classique et scientifique” at collège Notre-Dame-de-Bellevue, 1938.


Montreal High: Grade 12, 1945


Sainte-Thérèse 1945
West Hill High School 1947
Grade 7, June 1958 – Cartierville School


Morison School, Grade 1, 1961
Morison School, 1964
École Notre-Dame-des-Sept-Douleurs, Montreal, 1966.
Morison School, 1967
Barclay School, 1967, Grade 3. This school was near a Greek area.
Saint Pius X High School 1968


I attended this high school for a year, located in a predominantly Portuguese area at the time.

Please follow and like us: