The number of births increased see Baby Boom and remained at a high level until the early s. In the visual arts, artists went to the US and France for their training. Women played only a marginal role in the Quiet Revolution ; it was men who largely brought it about. But growth was also visible in the manufacturing and service sectors.
Opposed to the liberal ideology was the deeply traditionalist clerical-nationalist ideology, which suggested that the French-Canadian collectivity would achieve national well-being by withdrawing into itself and returning to rural life and traditional French-Canadian and Catholic values.
Its notable achievements include nationalizing the electricity distribution network of the city of Montreal, granting universal suffrage, instituting mandatory schooling until the age of 14 and establishing various social programs in Quebec.
Levesque wanted to protect Quebec culture. They were a collection of groups of young people whose idea was to use terrorism to achieve independence for Quebec.
Lesage had an excellent team of cabinet ministers which included Rene Levesque. The French-English relation was going bad.
This crisis made many Quebecers upset because Ottawa sent the army into Quebec. This was especially true of women see Status of Womenwhose numbers were increasing in the textileclothing, shoe and tobacco industries.
Some representatives of the labour movement became involved in politics through the Parti ouvrier, but they were closer in their thinking to the British Labour Party than to European socialists. The Quiet Revolution refers to the social, economic, and political changes that swept through Quebec beginning Not all the Catholic Church supported Duplessis—some Catholic unions and members of the clergy criticized him, including Montreal Archbishop Joseph Charbonneau —but the bulk of the small-town and rural clergy supported him.
He also established the General Investment Corporation and a public hospital network. Morals were liberalized, Western culture such as new forms of music was embraced, and the young people began to freely express themselves.
At the same time, the number of women at university and in the workforce grew substantially. French-Canadian engineers from all over Canada returned to Quebec to work on the project.
They invested heavily in road and highway infrastructures see Roads and Highways. It was a smaller, more forceful group of separatists.
They did not dare challenge the power of the clergy, even though some tried to limit it, and most refused to amend the rights of men, on the one hand, and of women, on the other see Status of Women. In all private hydroelectric companies were nationalized. For a province that seemed to have developed previously seemingly aside from the movements that agitated others, to belong to the sense of the time, to be swimming with the current, and not against it as sometimes occurred before, was exhilarating.
By the end of the revolution it was a highly urbanized, industrialized and secular Quebec. In contrast, urbanization fostered the growth of services and an increase in the number of jobs for office and store clerks, accountants, insurance agents and small retailers.
Often ex-nuns continued the same roles in civilian dress; and for the first time men started entering the teaching profession. Such francization also occurred in the fields of education, social welfare, and health services, as well as in all levels and departments of government bureaucracy.
The rural part of the landscape is divided into narrow rectangular tracts of land that extend from the river and date back to settlement patterns in 17th century New France.
In addition, a major effort was made to upgrade infrastructures, with the construction of highways, hydro-electric damsschools and public buildings. If a new Constitution was made, Quebec might remain a part of Canada. If a new Constitution was made, Quebec might remain a part of Canada.
New housing came with the comforts of modern life. While the need for a wide range of reforms was even more strongly felt, the Union Nationale effectively delayed them. Geologically, the lowlands formed as a rift valley about million years ago and are prone to infrequent but significant earthquakes.Quebec's Quiet Revolution: What Is It?
How Has It Changed Quebec's Quebec's Quiet revolution: What is it? How has it changed Quebec's society? The Effects of Quebec's Quiet Revolution on Society and the Confederation PAGES 4. WORDS 1, View Full Essay. More essays like this: quebec s society, quebec liberals, the confederation, quebec s quiet revolution.
Not sure what I'd do without @Kibin - Alfredo Alvarez, student @ Miami University. Exactly what I needed. - Jenna. Sheet1 Page 1 Quebec's Quiet revolution: What is it? How has it changed Quebec's society?
How has it affected Confederation? The English-French relations have not always been easy. Each is always arguing and accusing the other of wrong doings. Quebec is Canada's largest province by area and its second-largest administrative division; only the territory of Nunavut is larger.
It is historically and politically considered to be part of Central Canada (with Ontario). Quebec is the second-most populous province of Canada, after Ontario. The Quiet Revolution was a period of unbridled economic and social development in Quebec and Canada and paralleled similar developments in the West in general.
It was a byproduct of Canada's year post-war expansion and Quebec's position as the leading province for more than a century before and after Confederation. Confederation confirmed French Canadians as a minority but gave them in return — in addition to bilingualism in federal institutions — provincial status for their heartland, Effects of Global Conflict.
The Quiet Revolution and After (–80).Download