Longueuil

What is Longueuil known for?


title black

2009, a black Québécois named ''Joel Debellefeuille'' was pulled over by Longueuil police because, according to documents, "his Quebecois name did not match his skin tone."

The Globe and Mail accessdate 29 July 2010 location Montreal He was also questioned as to if the car was his. Wikipedia:Longueuil commons:Longueuil


related products

of pharmaceuticals and related products in North America, with nearly 2,200 drug stores. Its American stores have been sold to Rite Aid. Vallières was born in the east end of Montreal, Quebec, but grew up in Ville Jacques-Cartier (now part of Longueuil, on the south-shore of Montreal, an area considered one of the most disadvantaged of the metropolitan region. as cited


national black

2009, a black Québécois named ''Joel Debellefeuille'' was pulled over by Longueuil police because, according to documents, "his Quebecois name did not match his skin tone."


events international

There are several notable cultural events in Longueuil each year. The Longueuil International Percussion Festival, which features 500 musicians, takes place over six days in July in the neighbourhood of Old Longueuil, and draws 200,000 visitors per year.


diverse range

section date December 2010 thumbnail Rue Saint-Charles (File:Rue Saint-Charles (Longueuil) 2014.jpg) is the main commercial centre in Old Longueuil. Although a large chunk of Longueuil's work force commute to Montreal, the city nevertheless offers many jobs in a diverse range of industries. Above all, Longueuil benefits from having very low property value despite its close proximity to Montreal. Longueuil is particularly strong in the aerospace industry. It is home


large range

& Whitney Aircraft Company, and later United Aircraft of Canada, provides a large range of products, including turbofan, turboprop and turboshaft engines targeted for the regional, business, utility and military aircraft and helicopter markets. The company also designs and manufactures engines for auxiliary power units and industrial applications. Its headquarters are located in Longueuil, Quebec (just outside Montreal).


historic small

state QC QC 299 in New Richmond in Sainte-Angèle-de-Mérici Unlike the more direct Autoroute 20 (Quebec Autoroute 20), which it shadows from Longueuil to Luceville (Luceville, Quebec), Route 132 takes a more scenic route which goes through many historic small towns. Until the connection between


doughnuts

Beach location receives its doughnuts from the Mississauga store every morning. Another small store recently opened on November 3, 2010 in Toronto at Bathurst and Harbord Streets in the city's Harbord Village neighborhood. This store receives shipments from the Mississauga


weekly published

weekly French-language (French language) newspapers. Le Courrier du Sud, published by Quebecor Media, is the oldest, and contains inserts tailored to specific boroughs ("Le Journal de Saint-Hubert" for Saint-Hubert and "Le Magazine" for Greenfield Park, LeMoyne and the city of Saint-Lambert). Rive-Sud Express is a newer weekly, published by Transcontinental Media. Both "Le Courrier du Sud" and "Rive-Sud Express" are both home delivered


title portrait

bus at Terminus Longueuil. The Réseau de transport de Longueuil (RTL) (Réseau de transport de Longueuil) provides bus service in Longueuil. There are 77 bus routes and 12 shared taxi routes serving 139,374 passengers per day, and 32,738,155 passengers in 2011.

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Longueuil

'''Longueuil''' ( ) is a city in the province of Quebec, Canada. It is the seat of the Montérégie administrative region (Montérégie) and the central city of the urban agglomeration of Longueuil. It sits on the south shore (South Shore (Montreal)) of the Saint Lawrence River directly across from Montreal. The population as of the Canada 2011 Census totaled 231,409, making it Montreal's second largest suburb, the fifth most populous city in Quebec and nineteenth (List of the 100 largest municipalities in Canada by population) largest in Canada.

Charles Le Moyne (Charles le Moyne de Longueuil et de Châteauguay) founded Longueuil as a ''seigneurie (Seigneurial system of New France)'' in 1657. It would become a parish in 1845, a village in 1848, a town in 1874 and a city in 1920. Between 1961 and 2002, Longueuil's borders grew three times, as it was amalgamated with surrounding municipalities; there was a strong de-amalgamation in 2006 (see 2000–2006 municipal reorganization in Quebec).

Longueuil is a residential, commercial and industrial city. It incorporates some urban (urban area) features, but is essentially a suburb. Longueuil can be classified as a commuter town as a large portion of its residents commute to work in Montreal. Most buildings are single-family homes constructed in the post-war period. The city consists of three boroughs: Le Vieux-Longueuil, Saint-Hubert (Saint-Hubert, Quebec) and Greenfield Park (Greenfield Park, Quebec).

Longueuil is the seat of the judicial district (Judicial districts of Quebec) of Longueuil. ''Territorial Division Act''. ''Revised Statutes of Quebec'' D-11. Residents of the city are called ''Longueuillois''.

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