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James Williams (bishop)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

James Williams
Bishop of Quebec
James William Williams.jpg
PredecessorGeorge Mountain
SuccessorAndrew Hunter Dunn
Personal details
Born1825
Overton, Hampshire, United Kingdom
DiedApril 20, 1892
Quebec City, Quebec, Canada

James William Williams (1825 – April 20, 1892) was a Canadian Church of England priest, bishop, and educator.

Born in Overton, Hampshire, United Kingdom, the son of David Williams and Sarah Eliza, Williams graduated from Pembroke College, Oxford in 1851. He was ordained deacon in 1852 and received his ordination as a priest in 1855. Williams immigrated to Lower Canada in 1857 when he was appointed rector of the Lennoxville grammar school (Bishop's College School) and the chairman of former BCS sister school King's Hall Compton. In 1860, he was appointed a professor at Bishop's College, Lennoxville. In 1863, he was appointed fourth Bishop of Quebec. His son, Lennox, was later sixth Bishop of Quebec.

He participated vigorously in the development of the Protestant public school system in Québec and collaborated with Sir Alexander Galt in drawing up Section 93 of the British North American Act (Constitution Act, 1867) which conferred upon Parliament the responsibility of protecting the educational rights of minorities.[1]

References

  1. ^ "Chronology of Bishop's University Buildings | Bishop's University". November 9, 2018.
This page was last edited on 3 May 2021, at 20:59
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