Fur Trade Stories   Teaching Tips
  En Français
  Identity, Culture
& Communities
  The Land: People
& Places
  Historical Connections
  Power & Authority
  Economics & Resources

Search the entire site
Search this time
period only
Fur Trade Stories Timeline
  From 1600 to 1867
Home >> From 1600 to 1867 >> Economics & Resources

The growth and success of the fur trade depended on the men and women of the First Nations and Métis Nation, while the competition between the HBC and the Northwest Company would forge a new era.

-37- Frances Simpson: Fort William
-40- Frances Simpson: Chief Peguis
-41- Frances Simpson: Fort Garry Churches
-52- James Isham: Dogs and Martens
-59- Nicholas Garry: Hostilities, Swiss Colonists & Voyageurs
-60- Daniel Harmon: Swan River
-61- Daniel Harmon: Country Wives
-79- James Knight: Looking for New Trade
-80- James Knight:
-97- John Tanner: Trapper for NWC & HBC
-98- John Tanner: Hostilities with Settlers
-99- John Tanner: De Meurons to Red River
-64- John Pritchard: Battle at Seven Oaks
-69- HBC London Committee: Employee Theft
-70- Thomas Pinfold: HBC vs the French
B2 - The Importance of Caribou
-56- Alexander Ross: Battle at Seven Oaks
-2- Letitia Hargrave: The Washing Woman
-17- RM Ballantyne: York Factory Trading Room
-53- La Verendrye (son): Fort Maurepas
-116- Peter Garrioch: Life at the Red River Settlement
-120- Peter Fidler: Unpaid Accounts & Gunplay
-125- Peter Fidler: Standard of Trade
First White Woman in Edmonton
B13 - A Winter Inspection Trip
(M23) Plains-type Blackfoot Arrow
(PC1) Trading Post - Interior
--12-- Seven Oaks, 1816
(L5) Swampy Cree - Fish Trapping and Caribou Hunting
(L1) Tale of an HBC Captain (Part 1): Kahkechewish - Black as Coal
(L2) Tale of an HBC Captain (Part 2): Pe-nas Ki-yask [Bernard Gull]
(L3) Tale of an HBC Mailman (Part 3): Nobody Knows His Name
244. Posts of the Canadian Fur Trade
245. Portaging from Hudson's Bay to Lake Winnipeg