As of April 5 2021, the Prince Rupert Library is now open to in-person services, including shelf browsing and holds pick-up. Curbside pickup remains available on an elective basis - phone 250-627-1345 or e-mail to make arrangements.

Record Details

Catalogue Search

Search Results Showing Item 2 of 13

Death or victory : the battle of Quebec and the ... Read More

Snow, Dan 1978-(Author).

Available copies

  • 6 of 6 copies available at BC Interlibrary Connect. (Show)
  • 1 of 1 copy available at Prince Rupert Library.

Current holds

0 current holds with 6 total copies.

Show Only Available Copies
Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Holdable? Status Due Date
Prince Rupert Library 971.01 Snow (Text) 33294001736172 Adult Non-Fiction Volume hold Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9780670067374 (hc.)
  • Physical Description: print
    xxv, 534 p., [16] p. of plates : ill., maps ; 24 ... Read More
  • Publisher: Toronto : Allen Lane Canada, c2009.

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note:
Includes bibliographical references (p. 427-434), ... Read More
Subject: Québec Campaign, Québec, 1759
Canada -- History -- 1755-1763

  • Random House, Inc.
    Perched on top of a tall promontory, surrounded on three sides by the treacherous St. Lawrence River, Quebec—in 1759 France's capital city in Canada—forms an almost impregnable natural fortress. That year, with the Seven Years War raging around the globe, a force of 49 ships and nearly 9000 men commanded by the irascible General James Wolfe navigated the river, scaled the cliffs, and laid siege to the town in an audacious attempt to expel the French from North America forever.

    In this magisterial book, Dan Snow tells the story of the famous campaign that was to have far-reaching consequences for Britain's rise to global hegemony, and for the world at large. Using original research and telling the story from all perspectives, Snow brilliantly sets the battle within its global context to create a gripping tale of a brutal war where terrain, weather, and native Indian tribes were as fearsome as any enemy. 1759 was, without question, a year in which the decisions of men changed the world forever.

Search Results Showing Item 2 of 13

Additional Resources