Results in Melville Island, Lincolnville, Gibson Woods, Cambridge, Pictou and Antigonish

Showing 7 of 7 results
Gibson Woods, Gibson Woods, Nova Scotia B0P , Canada
Once known as “Gentlemen’s Bridge,” Gibson Woods was renamed after the influential Gibson family who settled in the region.
Is this your listing?
Melville Island, Melville Island, Nova Scotia , Canada
The complex on Melville Island was a holding place for enemy prisoners during various periods throughout its existence.
Is this your listing?
Lincolnville, Lincolnville, Nova Scotia B0H , Canada
Formerly known as Little Tracadie, on the border were lands settled by “Persons of Colour” following the Loyalist influx.
Is this your listing?
71 Hawthorne St, Antigonish, Nova Scotia B2G 1A6 , Canada
The Department of Sociology is excited to announce that Robyn Maynard will deliver the 10th annual Dr. Agnes Calliste African Heritage Lecture.
When Thu From 02/06/2020 to 02/06/2020 7:00 pm
Antigonish, Antigonish, Nova Scotia B2G , Canada
First settlers to this region were Black Loyalists. In 1787, Thomas Brownspriggs and 74 other Black Loyalist families were granted 3,000 acres of land in what is known today as East Tracadie, Antigonish County.
Is this your listing?
Pictou, Pictou, Nova Scotia B0K , Canada
In the 1760s, enslaved Africans arrived with Philadelphia Planters in the Pictou area and settled on what became known as the Philadelphia Grant.
Is this your listing?

Additonal Toursim Resources
African Nova Scotian Directory - Google Local Guide
African Nova Scotian Tourism Guide
Africville Story Map
Destination Liberty: Your guide to Black Historic Travel Destinations in Nova Scotia
Historical Black Settlements in Nova Scotia (Google Map)
Jamaican Maroons in Halifax: A Black Canadian History Guide
Nova Scotia Toursim: Discover African Nova Scotia

Download our App

Use your location to explore