The Huron-Wendat Nation is a Huron-Wendat First Nation whose community and reserve is at Wendake, Quebec, a municipality now enclosed within Quebec City in Canada.
The Wyandot people or Wendat, also called Huron, are indigenous peoples of North America. They traditionally spoke the Wyandot language, an Iroquoian language.
The Huron-Wendat was a confederacy of five Iroquoian-speaking nations located in what is now northern Simcoe County, ON, until about 1650, when they were dispersed by ...
The Huron-Wendat Museum presents one of the rarest collections emphasizing the wealth of the culture and the know-how of the Huron-Wendat. The Museum shares the same ...
Located on the Huron-Wendat reservation, the Huron Traditional Site is a unique opportunity to discover the history, the culture and the lifestyle of Hurons of the ...
The Life of the Huron Wendat Their Land: Wendake. The Huron Wendat nation occupied the area north and west of Lake Simcoe and south and east of Georgian Bay.
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Huron-Wendat Culture and History. Take a walk through historic Old Wendake, home of Notre-Dame-de-Lorette Church and its treasures. Construction of the original ...
Emblem of the Tri-Centennial Celebrations In 1997, the Huron-Wendat people celebrated the 300th anniversary of Wendake.
WENDAT DIALECTS AND THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE HURON ALLIANCE. John Steckley Humber College