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Lieutenant Governor Visit | O Canada
Lieutenant Governor Visit | O Canada
::2014/02/18::
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Canada-a-day #7: Prince Edward Island & the Lieutenant Governor
Canada-a-day #7: Prince Edward Island & the Lieutenant Governor's Mansion
::2014/10/12::
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Governor General
Governor General's Caring Canadian Award
::2014/01/26::
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N.L Canada. Lieutenant Governor under fire for Pakistan-suicide joke
N.L Canada. Lieutenant Governor under fire for Pakistan-suicide joke
::2011/11/03::
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Canadian Army marching in for Lieutenant Governor Graydon Nicholas
Canadian Army marching in for Lieutenant Governor Graydon Nicholas
::2009/11/19::
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Centenary Event 05 - Arrival of Lieutenant Governor of BC and the Royal Salute
Centenary Event 05 - Arrival of Lieutenant Governor of BC and the Royal Salute
::2010/11/28::
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The Honourable Graydon Nicholas, Lieutenant Governor of New Brunswick
The Honourable Graydon Nicholas, Lieutenant Governor of New Brunswick
::2011/05/11::
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The Honourable Judith Guichon, the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia.
The Honourable Judith Guichon, the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia.
::2014/02/12::
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Canadian Olympic Team athletes during a reception at Lieutenant Governor
Canadian Olympic Team athletes during a reception at Lieutenant Governor's Suite
::2012/09/21::
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Lieutenant Governor of Saskatchewan departs airport
Lieutenant Governor of Saskatchewan departs airport
::2007/05/26::
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Howling Bluff BC Lieutenant Governor Award for Excellence in Wine
Howling Bluff BC Lieutenant Governor Award for Excellence in Wine
::2011/08/16::
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12
Opening Ceremony BC Legislative Assembly 2010
Opening Ceremony BC Legislative Assembly 2010
::2010/02/11::
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The Honourable David C. Onley, Lieutenant Governor of Ontario chatting with Sided Notes
The Honourable David C. Onley, Lieutenant Governor of Ontario chatting with Sided Notes
::2014/01/28::
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Prince Charles visits Lieutenant Governor of Ontario - Ruth Ann Onley singing "God Save the Queen"
Prince Charles visits Lieutenant Governor of Ontario - Ruth Ann Onley singing "God Save the Queen"
::2012/05/22::
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CEO John Hull honored by Lt. Governor of Ontario
CEO John Hull honored by Lt. Governor of Ontario
::2014/06/18::
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Colorado Decides Live Stream: Lieutenant Governor Debate
Colorado Decides Live Stream: Lieutenant Governor Debate
::2014/09/10::
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National Anthem Canada (O Canada)
National Anthem Canada (O Canada)
::2012/07/02::
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18
Lieutenant Governor Brian Calley on Proposal 6
Lieutenant Governor Brian Calley on Proposal 6
::2012/10/11::
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RMR: Rick and Lieutenant Governor David Onley
RMR: Rick and Lieutenant Governor David Onley
::2011/01/19::
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Lieutenant Governor Donald S. Ethell welcomes Scouts to CJ 2013
Lieutenant Governor Donald S. Ethell welcomes Scouts to CJ 2013
::2013/07/08::
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Lieutenant Governor
Lieutenant Governor's Cup - Royal Winter Fair 2008
::2008/11/16::
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O Canada / The Maple Leaf Forever — Brigade of Guards Band
O Canada / The Maple Leaf Forever — Brigade of Guards Band
::2013/01/30::
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Brig.-Gen. John James Grant Installed as Lieutenant-Governor
Brig.-Gen. John James Grant Installed as Lieutenant-Governor
::2012/04/12::
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ACCE - 2012 ACCE Chinese Canadian Entrepreneur Awards: Keynote Speaker
ACCE - 2012 ACCE Chinese Canadian Entrepreneur Awards: Keynote Speaker
::2012/04/20::
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25
Lieutenant Governor Calley on Proposal 6
Lieutenant Governor Calley on Proposal 6
::2012/10/10::
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"O Canada" - Canada National anthem Vocal
"O Canada" - Canada National anthem Vocal
::2010/05/06::
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NEPMCC - Toronto Oct 25, 2010 Annual Awards by Lieutenant Governor
NEPMCC - Toronto Oct 25, 2010 Annual Awards by Lieutenant Governor
::2012/06/10::
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O Canada - The Canadian National Anthem
O Canada - The Canadian National Anthem
::2012/10/05::
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29
The Honourable David C. Onley - Former Lieutenant Governor of Ontario
The Honourable David C. Onley - Former Lieutenant Governor of Ontario
::2014/09/26::
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Lieutenant-Governor Award Ceremony 2013! :)
Lieutenant-Governor Award Ceremony 2013! :)
::2013/05/06::
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31
National Anthem of Canada: "O Canada" (English 1928)
National Anthem of Canada: "O Canada" (English 1928)
::2012/07/10::
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The Canadian National Anthem — New Japan Philharmonic Orchestra & Seiji Ozawa
The Canadian National Anthem — New Japan Philharmonic Orchestra & Seiji Ozawa
::2012/03/02::
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33
John Crosbie - Lieutenant Governor of Newfoundland  welcomes LGBT Community 07/23/2010 (1 of 4)
John Crosbie - Lieutenant Governor of Newfoundland welcomes LGBT Community 07/23/2010 (1 of 4)
::2010/07/24::
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O
O' Canada, 2013 LGWF
::2013/02/04::
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Real Ghosts & Hauntings! Hatley Castle Most Haunted Places in Canada
Real Ghosts & Hauntings! Hatley Castle Most Haunted Places in Canada
::2013/09/14::
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36
Changing of B.C.
Changing of B.C.'s Lieutenant Governors
::2012/11/02::
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2013 National Ethnic Press and Media Council of Canada Awards
2013 National Ethnic Press and Media Council of Canada Awards
::2013/11/15::
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Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada witnessing ceremony
Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada witnessing ceremony
::2013/06/28::
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Toronto, Canada Travel Guide - Must-See Attractions
Toronto, Canada Travel Guide - Must-See Attractions
::2013/10/11::
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Band preforms for Lieutenant Governor (Aug 16, 2013)
Band preforms for Lieutenant Governor (Aug 16, 2013)
::2013/08/20::
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The Lieutenant Governor
The Lieutenant Governor's Christmas message to Ontarians (2013)
::2013/12/18::
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Exclusive: The City of Toronto, Canada
Exclusive: The City of Toronto, Canada
::2014/05/08::
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Senior Precision Drill  Team shows off to Lieutenant Governor
Senior Precision Drill Team shows off to Lieutenant Governor
::2013/08/19::
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Lieutenant Governor of Newfoundland  welcomes LGBT Community - wrap up 07/23/2010 (4 of 4)
Lieutenant Governor of Newfoundland welcomes LGBT Community - wrap up 07/23/2010 (4 of 4)
::2010/07/24::
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Hon. Steven Point ends term as Lieutenant Governor - Shaw TV Victoria
Hon. Steven Point ends term as Lieutenant Governor - Shaw TV Victoria
::2012/11/05::
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2013 Lieutenant Governor
2013 Lieutenant Governor's Winter Festival Greetings
::2013/02/01::
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Duty and discipline: Canadian Army Reservists stand guard
Duty and discipline: Canadian Army Reservists stand guard
::2012/08/22::
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O Canada - Barbershop Quartet - Julien Neel (Trudbol A Cappella)
O Canada - Barbershop Quartet - Julien Neel (Trudbol A Cappella)
::2013/07/04::
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Basic Fitness and Sports Cadets show off to Lieutenant Governor - Aug 16, 2013
Basic Fitness and Sports Cadets show off to Lieutenant Governor - Aug 16, 2013
::2013/08/18::
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Lieutenant Governor Tsutsui swearing in ceremony
Lieutenant Governor Tsutsui swearing in ceremony
::2013/01/03::
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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A meeting of Canada's lieutenant governors in September 1925; standing, from left to right: Henry William Newlands, Walter Cameron Nichol, Frank Richard Heartz, James Albert Manning Aikins; seated, left to right: James Robson Douglas, Narcisse Pérodeau, Henry Cockshutt, and William Frederick Todd

In Canada, a lieutenant governor (/lɛfˈtɛnənt/; French [masculine]: lieutenant-gouverneur, or [feminine]: lieutenant-gouverneure) is the viceregal representative in a provincial jurisdiction of the Canadian monarch and head of state, Queen Elizabeth II, who resides predominantly in her oldest realm, the United Kingdom. On the advice of his or her prime minister, the Governor General of Canada appoints the lieutenant governors to carry out most of the monarch's constitutional and ceremonial duties for an unfixed period of time[1]—known as serving at His Excellency's pleasure—though five years is the normal convention. Similar positions in Canada's three territories are termed Commissioners and are representatives of the federal government, however, not the monarch directly.

The offices have their roots in the 16th and 17th century colonial governors of New France and British North America, though the present incarnations of the positions emerged with Canadian Confederation and the British North America Act in 1867, which defined the viceregal offices as the "Lieutenant Governor of the Province acting by and with the Advice the Executive Council thereof."[2] However, the posts still ultimately represented the government of Canada (that is, the Governor-General-in-Council) until the ruling in 1882 of the Lord Watson of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council in the case of Maritime Bank v. Receiver-General of New Brunswick,[3] whereafter the lieutenant governors were recognized as the direct representatives of the monarch.[4][5][6] Per the Constitution Act, 1982, any constitutional amendment that affects the Crown, including the Offices of the lieutenant governors, requires the unanimous consent of each provincial legislature as well as the federal parliament.

Spelling[edit]

In the Canadian context, there are numerous, and not mutually agreeable, notions regarding hyphenation and capitalization of the position title. Various acts in the Canadian constitution and numerous provincial websites typically indicate Lieutenant Governor of [Province] (upper case and no hyphen), likely due to the primacy of those positions in their respective jurisdictions. However, The Canadian Style indicates Lieutenant-Governor (upper case with hyphen),[7] though lieutenant-governors (lower case and hyphenated) when pluralized.[8] The Guide to Canadian English Usage equivocates somewhat, indicating upper case only when used in and associated with a specific provincial lieutenant governor or name (e.g., Lieutenant-Governor Lincoln Alexander), not generally, and varied use.[9] In French, the term is always hyphenated. Also, as governor is the main noun in the title, it is the word that is pluralized; thus, it is lieutenant governors, rather than lieutenants governor.

Selection and appointment[edit]

Unlike the federal viceroy, the Canadian lieutenant governors have been since 1867, if not Canadian-born, at least long-time residents of Canada and not of the Peerage, though a number, up until the Nickle Resolution in 1919, were knighted. Although required by the tenets of constitutional monarchy to be nonpartisan while in office, lieutenant governors have frequently been former politicians and some have returned to politics following their viceregal service. Canadian lieutenant governorships have also been used to promote women and minorities into a prominent position:[10] The first female viceroy in Canada was Pauline Mills McGibbon, Lieutenant Governor of Ontario from 1974 to 1980, and many have since served in both that province and others. There have been two Black (Lincoln Alexander and Mayann E. Francis) and several Aboriginal lieutenant governors. Norman Kwong, Lieutenant Governor of Alberta from 2005 to 2010, is Chinese-Canadian and David Lam, the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia from 1988 to 1995, was Hong Kong-Canadian. Former Lieutenant Governor of Quebec Lise Thibault used a wheelchair, while David Onley, the Lieutenant Governor of Ontario, had polio as a child and uses crutches or a scooter.

The lieutenant governors are appointed by the Governor General of Canada on the advice of his or her prime minister, usually in consultation with the relevant premier,[11][12][13] and the governor general gives the viceroyal sign-manual and affixes the Great Seal of Canada to the commission.[14] In 2012, the Advisory Committee on Vice-Regal Appointments was established to create a non-binding shortlist of candidates to be presented to the prime minister when the appointment of a lieutenant governor is upcoming.

Besides the administration of the oaths of office, there is no set formula for the swearing-in of a lieutenant governor-designate. Though there may therefore be variations to the following, the appointee will generally travel to the legislative assembly building in the provincial capital, where a guard of honour awaits to give a general salute. From there, the party is led by the speaker of the legislative assembly to the legislative chamber, wherein all justices of the province's superior court, members of the legislative assembly, and other guests are assembled. The governor general's commission for the lieutenant governor-designate is then read aloud, and the required oaths are administered to the appointee by either the governor general or a delegate thereof; the three oaths are: the Oath of Allegiance, the Oath of Office as lieutenant governor, and the oath as keeper of the province's great seal.[15] With the affixing of their signature to these three solemn promises, the individual is officially the lieutenant governor, and at that moment the Viceregal Salute is played and a 15-gun salute is conducted outside.[16] The lieutenant governor then receives the insignia of the province's order or orders. Since the appointment in 1956 of John J. Bowlen as Lieutenant Governor of Alberta, newly installed lieutenant governors will, at some point in the first year of their mandate, be invited to a personal audience with the monarch.[17]

George Stanley (left), designer of the Canadian national flag and Lieutenant Governor of New Brunswick from 1981 to 1987, with his wife, Ruth

Though incumbents are constitutionally mandated to serve for at least five years, unless the federal parliament agrees to remove the individual from office,[18] the lieutenant governors still technically act at the governor general's pleasure,[19] meaning the prime minister may recommend to the governor general that the viceroy remain in the Crown's service for a longer period of time, sometimes upwards of more than ten years.[n 1] A lieutenant governor may also resign[n 2] and some have died in office.[n 3] In such a circumstance, the governor general can appoint an administrator to exercise the functions of the lieutenant governor until a suitable replacement is found;[20] in some provinces, the associated chief justice has a standing appointment as the provincial administrator.[21][22][23]

Role[edit]

Further information: Monarchy in the Canadian provinces > Federal and provincial aspects and Canadian federalism

As the Canadian monarch is shared equally amongst the ten provinces of Canada, as well as the federal realm, and the sovereign lives predominantly outside Canada's borders, a lieutenant governors' primary task is to perform the sovereign's constitutional duties on his or her behalf, acting within the principles of parliamentary democracy and responsible government as a guarantor of continuous and stable governance, and as a nonpartisan safeguard against the abuse of power.[24][25] The office is the core of authority in a province.[26]

For the most part, however, the powers of the Crown are exercised on a day-to-day basis by elected and appointed individuals, leaving the lieutenant governors to perform the various ceremonial duties the sovereign otherwise carries out when in the country; at such a moment, a lieutenant governor will decrease his or her public appearances, though the presence of the monarch does not undermine any lieutenant governor's ability to perform governmental roles.[27]

Constitutional role[edit]

Though the monarch retains all executive, legislative, and judicial power in and over Canada,[28][29] the lieutenant governors are permitted to exercise most of this, including the Royal Prerogative, in the sovereign's name, as laid out in various acts in the constitution, though most revolve around the original clauses in section V of the Constitution Act, 1867.[30] While they continue to be appointed by the governor general, the lieutenant governors are considered to be direct representatives of the sovereign. In a province, it is thus the lieutenant governor who is required to appoint persons to the executive council (or cabinet) and convention dictates that the lieutenant governor must further draw from them an individual to act as premier[31]—in almost all cases the member of the legislative assembly who commands the confidence of the legislature. This group of ministers of the Crown is theoretically tasked with tendering to the viceroy guidance on the exercise of the Royal Prerogative, an arrangement called the Queen-in-Council or,[29] more specifically, the Governor-in-Council, in which capacity the lieutenant governor will issue royal proclamations and sign orders in council. The Governor-in-Council of both Nova Scotia and New Brunswick are also specifically tasked to appoint in the Queen's name the judges of the courts of probate.[32] The advice given by the cabinet is, in order to ensure the stability of government, typically binding; the viceroy, however, may in exceptional circumstances invoke the reserve powers, which remain the Crown's final check against a ministry's abuse of power.[n 4][33][34][35][36][37][38]

Albert Edward Matthews, Lieutenant Governor of Ontario, whom Mitchell Hepburn avoided completely throughout the latter's service as premier[39]

The lieutenant governor alone is also constitutionally mandated to summon the legislature.[40] Beyond that, the viceroy carries out the other conventional parliamentary duties in the sovereign's stead, including reading the Speech From the Throne and proroguing and dissolving parliament. The lieutenant governor also grants Royal Assent in the Queen's name; legally, he or she has three options: grant Royal Assent (making the bill law), withhold Royal Assent (vetoing the bill), or reserve the bill for the signification of the governor general's pleasure.[41] If the governor general withholds the Queen's assent, the sovereign may within two years disallow the bill, thereby annulling the law in question.

R. MacGregor Dawson opined that, following Confederation, the lieutenant governors diverged from the governor general in that they continued to demonstrate a power independent of the Cabinet and parliament; lieutenant governors had variously dismissed governments, refused the advice of ministers, and insisted on the creation of royal commissions. Altogether, lieutenant governors had also withheld Royal Assent to bills 28 times and reserved bills for the consideration of the governor general 71 times. The last example of the former was, however, in 1945 and the latter in 1961.[n 5][39][44] Relations between lieutenant governor and Cabinet have also at times been strained by ministers' unwillingness to openly acknowledge the authority of a federal appointee, often recommended by a federal prime minister who adhered to different political beliefs.[39]

Ceremonial role[edit]

With most constitutional functions lent to cabinet, a lieutenant governor acts in a primarily ceremonial fashion, carrying out some of the ritual duties normally associated with heads of state and thus symbolizing the sovereignty of the provinces within confederation.[45] The provincial viceroys have been said to be, outside of Quebec, "a focus of community ideals and a reinforcement of provincial identity."[46]

Lieutenant Governor of Quebec Pierre Duchesne receives the viceregal salute at Remembrance Day ceremonies in 2010

He or she will host members of Canada's royal family, as well as foreign royalty and heads of state, and is also tasked with fostering national unity and pride. One way in which this is carried out is travelling the province and meeting with residents from all regions and ethnic groups, some of whom a lieutenant governor will induct into the province's orders and present to others medals and decorations. This travel takes place mostly within a lieutenant governor's province, the viceroys rarely performing state duties anywhere else in Canada, and never internationally, unless it is on behalf of the monarch in a federal capacity;[n 6] it has been argued that the provincial representatives of the Queen should start to undertake trips to represent their province abroad.[12] In the exercise of these duties, the lieutenant governors may sometimes receive advice from the Department of Canadian Heritage Ceremonial and Canadian Symbols Promotion Program.[48] During a provincial election, a lieutenant governor will curtail these public duties, so as not to appear as though they are involving themselves in political affairs.

The viceroys themselves also offer awards, such as the Lieutenant Governor's Award for Outstanding Service to Rural Saskatchewan, the Lieutenant Governor's Nova Scotia Talent Trust Award, and the Lieutenant Governor's Award for Excellence in Architecture, awarded in New Brunswick, and the Heritage Canada Foundation also presents the Lieutenant Governor's Award,[49] presented to an individual or group who has achieved an outstanding result in heritage conservation in the province in which the Heritage Canada Foundation's annual conference is held. Further, the lieutenant governors (as well as the territorial commissioners) present the Vice-Regal and Commissioners' Commendation to recognise service to their respective offices.[50]

Symbols and protocol[edit]

As the personal representative of the monarch, a lieutenant governor follows only the sovereign in the province's order of precedence, preceding even other members of the Royal Family. Though the federal viceroy is considered Primus inter pares amongst his or her provincial counterparts, the governor general also takes a lower rank to the lieutenant governors in the provincial spheres; at federal functions, however, the governor general, as the Queen's representative in the country, precedes the lieutenant governors.[51] An incumbent lieutenant governor is also entitled to the use the style His or Her Honour,[52][53] and is granted the additional honorific of The Honourable for their time in office and for life afterwards.[52][53]

Per the orders' constitutions, the lieutenant governors, except for that of Quebec, serve as the chancellor of their province's order. They also upon installation automatically become a Knight or Dame of Justice and a Vice-Prior in Canada of the Most Venerable Order of the Hospital of Saint John of Jerusalem.[54] All of these honours are retained following an incumbent's departure from office, with the individual remaining in the highest category of the order, and they may also be further distinguished with induction into other orders or the receipt of other awards.

The Viceregal Salute—composed of the first six bars of the Royal Anthem ("God Save the Queen") followed by the first and last four bars of the national anthem ("O Canada")—is the salute used to greet a lieutenant governor upon arrival at, and mark his or her departure from most official events.[55] To mark a viceroy's presence at any building, ship, airplane, or car in Canada, the relevant lieutenant governor's flag is employed. Excepting those of Quebec and Nova Scotia, the present form of most provincial viceroyal flags was adopted in 1980 and consists of a blue field bearing the shield of the province's coat of arms surrounded by ten gold maple leaves[51]—each symbolizing one province—surmounted by a St. Edward's Crown. In a provincial jurisdiction, the lieutenant governor's flag takes precedence over all other flags, save the Queen's personal Canadian standard,[56] and is also, along with all flags on Canadian Forces property, flown at half-mast upon the death of an incumbent or former lieutenant governor.[57]

History[edit]

The position of lieutenant governor has existed in Canada since before the country's confederation. In 1786, the post of Governor-in-Chief of British North America was created as a central viceregal office overseeing the British colonies of Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and the Province of Quebec, whose governors then became lieutenant governors, though that of Quebec was occupied simultaneously by the governor-in-chief. This structure remained in place until the partitioning in 1791 of the Province of Quebec into Upper and Lower Canada, which then each had an office of lieutenant governor, though both posts were occupied by the incumbent Governor General of the Province of Canada.

In 1867, confederation created a new entity of four provinces, each with their respective viceregal posts; as per the British North America Act passed that year, the stations of Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia and Lieutenant Governor of New Brunswick continued essentially as before,[58] while those of Lieutenant Governor of Ontario and Lieutenant Governor of Quebec were created to replace the viceregal offices of Canada East and Canada West.[31] Thereafter, when other colonies joined this grouping of provinces, their governors became lieutenant governors,[n 7] while the creation of new provinces out of Rupert's Land and the Northwest Territories—which each had their own lieutenant governors[62]—led to the establishment of new viceregal posts.[n 8]

Beginning immediately after confederation, the Dominion government and the Colonial Office in London considered the lieutenant governors as representatives of, and subordinate to, the governor general in Ottawa, reflecting the view of John A. Macdonald and the Earl of Derby, who set up the Constitution Act, 1867, so as to have the lieutenant governors appointed by the governor general, and who expected that Royal Assent would be given in the name of the governor general, rather than the Queen.[66] A ruling by the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council in 1882, however, altered this view,[3] establishing that the lieutenant governors represented the Queen in the provinces as much as the governor general did in the federal jurisdiction.[4][6][67]

Current lieutenant governors[edit]

Province Name List Appointed
Alberta Donald Ethell List 2010
British Columbia Judith Guichon List 2012
Manitoba Philip S. Lee List 2009
New Brunswick Jocelyne Roy-Vienneau List 2014
Newfoundland and Labrador Frank Fagan List 2013
Nova Scotia John James Grant List 2012
Ontario Elizabeth Dowdeswell List 2014
Prince Edward Island Frank Lewis List 2011
Quebec Pierre Duchesne List 2007
Saskatchewan Vaughn Solomon Schofield List 2012

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Robert Brett acted as Lieutenant Governor of Alberta between 1915 and 1925 and Lise Thibault served as Lieutenant Governor of Quebec from 1997 to 2007.
  2. ^ Lieutenant Governor of Quebec Jean-Louis Roux resigned the viceregal post in 1997 due to controversy.
  3. ^ For example, Lieutenant Governor of Alberta Lois Hole died of cancer on 6 January 2005, and Lieutenant Governors of Nova Scotia Frank Stanfield and David MacKeen died on 25 September 1931 and 13 November 1916, respectively. Further, Lieutenant Governor of Quebec Paul Comtois died in the fire that destroyed the province's viceregal residence on 21 February 1966.
  4. ^ See Note 1 at Queen's Privy Council for Canada.
  5. ^ Lieutenant Governor of Alberta John C. Bowen in 1937 refused to grant Royal Assent to three bills passed by William Aberhart's Social Credit government on the grounds that they were unconstitutional,[42] and Lieutenant Governor of Saskatchewan Frank Lindsay Bastedo in 1961 reserved Royal Assent to the Mineral Contracts Alteration Act, passing it on, instead, to the Governor General for consideration.[43]
  6. ^ For example, Lieutenant Governor of Ontario David Onley represented the Queen and Canada at the 2008 Summer Paralympics opening ceremony in Beijing, China.[47]
  7. ^ The Governor of the United Colonies of Vancouver Island and British Columbia became in 1871, through an Order in Council by Queen Victoria, the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia;[59] the Governors of Prince Edward Island became in 1873, by Order in Council of the Queen, the Lieutenant Governor of Prince Edward Island;[60] and the Commission Governor of Newfoundland became in 1949, through the Newfoundland Act, the Lieutenant Governor of Newfoundland.[61]
  8. ^ The office of the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba was created in 1870 by the Manitoba Act,[63] the office of the Lieutenant Governor of Alberta was created in 1905 by the Alberta Act,[64] and the office of the Lieutenant Governor of Saskatchewan was created in 1905 by the Saskatchewan Act.[65]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Victoria (29 March 1867). "Constitution Act, 1867". V.58. Westminster: Queen's Printer. Retrieved 15 January 2009. 
  2. ^ Victoria 1867, V.66
  3. ^ a b Saywell, John T. (1957). The Office of Lieutenant Governor: A Study in Canadian Government and Politics. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. pp. 13–14. 
  4. ^ a b Kenney, Jason (23 April 2007). "Talking Points for The Honourable Jason Kenney". Queen's Printer for Canada. Retrieved 14 May 2009. 
  5. ^ Smith, David E. (1995). The Invisible Crown. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. p. 8. ISBN 0-8020-7793-5. 
  6. ^ a b Watson, William (1892). "Maritime Bank v. Receiver-General of New Brunswick". written at London. In Jackson, Michael. Golden Jubilee and Provincial Crown. Canadian Monarchist News 7 (3) (Toronto: Monarchist League of Canada, published 2003). p. 6. Retrieved 11 June 2009. 
  7. ^ Public Works and Government Services Canada (1997). The Canadian Style. Hamilton: Dundern Press. p. 46. ISBN 978-1-55002-276-6. 
  8. ^ Public Works and Government Services Canada 1997, p. 70
  9. ^ Fee, Margery; McAlpine, Janice (3 April 2007). Guide to Canadian English Usage. New York: Oxford University Press. p. 244. ISBN 978-0-19-542602-1. 
  10. ^ MacLeod 2008, p. 38
  11. ^ McCullough, John (23 April 2004). "Interview with Lieutenant Governor Iona Campagnolo". J.J. McCullough. Retrieved 12 June 2009. 
  12. ^ a b Jackson, Michael D. (2009). "The Senior Realms of the Queen". Canadian Monarchist News (Toronto: Monarchist League of Canada). Autumn 2009 (30): 9. Retrieved 17 January 2010. [dead link]
  13. ^ Aird, John (1985), Loyalty in a changing world, Toronto: Queen's Printer for Ontario, p. 2, ISBN 0-7729-0213-5 
  14. ^ Victoria 1867, V.58
  15. ^ Victoria 1867, V.61
  16. ^ Munro, Kenneth (2005). The Maple Crown in Alberta: The Office of Lieutenant Governor. Victoria: Trafford Publishing. p. iii. ISBN 1-4120-5317-X. 
  17. ^ Munro, Kenneth (2005). The Maple Crown in Alberta: The Office of Lieutenant Governor. Victoria: Trafford. ISBN 978-1-4120-5317-4. 
  18. ^ Victoria 1867, V.59
  19. ^ "Part I". Canada Gazette. Extra 139 (8). 27 September 2005. p. 1. Retrieved 2 June 2009. 
  20. ^ Victoria 1867, V.67
  21. ^ Office of the Lieutenant Governor of Ontario. "Protocol and Ceremony > Administrator". Queen's Printer for Ontario. Retrieved 17 June 2009. 
  22. ^ Office of the Lieutenant Governor of Quebec. "Roles and Functions > Administrator of the Government". Éditeur officiel du Québec. Retrieved 19 June 2009. 
  23. ^ Legislative Assembly of Alberta. "Public Information > Lieutenant Governors > The Office of Lieutenant Governor". Queen's Printer for Alberta. Retrieved 23 June 2009. 
  24. ^ Roberts, Edward (2009). "Ensuring Constitutional Wisdom During Unconventional Times". Canadian Parliamentary Review (Ottawa: Commonwealth Parliamentary Association) 23 (1): 15. Retrieved 21 May 2009. 
  25. ^ MacLeod, Kevin S. (2008). A Crown of Maples (1 ed.). Ottawa: Queen's Printer for Canada. pp. 16, 20. ISBN 978-0-662-46012-1. 
  26. ^ Webber, Jeremy (1997). "The Legality of a Unilateral Declaration of Independence under Canadian Law". The McGill Law Journal (Montreal: McGill University) 42 (2): 288. Retrieved 3 March 2011. 
  27. ^ Department of National Defence (1 April 1999). "The Honours, Flags and Heritage Structure of the Canadian Forces". Ottawa: Queen's Printer for Canada. pp. 1A–3. A-AD-200-000/AG-000. Retrieved 23 May 2009. 
  28. ^ Victoria 1867, III.9, IV.17
  29. ^ a b MacLeod 2008, p. 17
  30. ^ Victoria 1867, V
  31. ^ a b Victoria 1867, V.63
  32. ^ Victoria 1867, VII.96
  33. ^ McWhinney, Edward (2005). The Governor General and the Prime Ministers. Vancouver: Ronsdale Press. pp. 16–17. ISBN 1-55380-031-1. 
  34. ^ Cox, Noel (September 2002). "Black v Chrétien: Suing a Minister of the Crown for Abuse of Power, Misfeasance in Public Office and Negligence". Murdoch University Electronic Journal of Law (Perth: Murdoch University) 9 (3): 12. Retrieved 17 May 2009. 
  35. ^ Dawson, R. MacGregor; Dawson, W.F. (1989). Democratic Government in Canada (5 ed.). Toronto, Buffalo, London: University of Toronto Press. pp. 68–69. ISBN 0-8020-6703-4. 
  36. ^ Forsey, Eugene (2005). How Canadians Govern Themselves (6 ed.). Ottawa: Queen's Printer for Canada. pp. 4, 34. ISBN 0-662-39689-8. Retrieved 14 May 2009. 
  37. ^ Library and Archives Canada. "Politics and Government > By Executive Decree > The Governor General". Queen's Printer for Canada. Retrieved 18 May 2009. 
  38. ^ Office of the Governor General of Canada. "Governor General of Canada: Role and Responsibilities of the Governor General". Queen's Printer for Canada. Retrieved 18 May 2009. 
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