Individual Page


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Barbe* Guyon: Birth: 19 APR 1617 in St Jean de Mortagne, Dept of Orne, Normandy. Death: 29 NOV 1700 in Bur. St Pierre I.O.

  2. Marie Guyon: Birth: ABT 1618 in of Normandy, France. Death: 1 SEP 1696 in Cap St Ignace, P.Q.

  3. Jean* Guyon: Birth: ABT 1620 in France. Death: 14 JAN 1693/94 in Chateau-Richer, P.Q.

  4. Simon Guyon: Birth: ABT 1621 in France. Death: 8 FEB 1681/82 in Quebec, P.Q.

  5. Claude Guyon: Birth: ABT 1626 in France. Death: 23 FEB 1693/94 in Quebec, P.Q.

  6. Denys Guyon: Birth: ABT 1632 in France. Death: 30 AUG 1685 in Quebec, P.Q.

  7. Michel* Guyon: Birth: ABT 3 MAR 1633/34 in St Jean de Mortagne, France.

  8. Francois Guyon-Despres: Birth: ABT 1635 in prob Quebec. Death: 6 MAR 1717/18 in Beauport, P.Q.


Sources
1. Source:   WFT VOL 3 PED # 496 for this family group for this generation.

Notes
a. Note:   NI00166
Note:   18 founding families: Amiot/Amyot, Boucher, Bourdon, Cloutier, Cote/Coste, Couillard/Couillart, Delaunay, Desportes, Giffard, Guyon, Hebert (Quebec�s first colonial family, Hebert, is followed through five generations), Juchereau, Langlois, Marsolet, Martin, Nicolet, Pinguet, and Tardif/Letardif.
Jean (Aug 1 1619-Jan 13 1694) Guyon du Buisson, dit Marsolet because of his family's links to Nicolas Marsolet, married Mathurine Robin in 1615 while still in France. His parents were Jacques Guyon and Marie Huet. In 1634 Jean Guyon was hired as a mason by Robert Giffard and sent to New-France. Jean and Mathurine already had several children, Claude, Marie (dame Francois Belanger), Barbe (dame Pierre Paradis= 4 girls: Marie, Madeleine, Marie-Madeleine & Louise), Francois Guyon dit Despres (who married Madeleine Marsolet, fille de Nicolas Marsolet et Marie LeBarbier), Michel Guyon (du Rouvray) (who married Genevieve Marsolet, Madeleine's sister). Jean and Mathurine had more children in New-France and their youngest son, Jean inherited the property in Beauport (Chateau Richer).
following from Dictionary of Canadian Genealogy on line:
GUYON DU BUISSON, JEAN (senior), master mason, pioneer at Beauport; baptized 18 Sept. 1592 at Tourouvre (Orne, France), son of Jacques and Marie Guyon; m. 2 June 1615 Mathurine Robin; d. 30 May 1663.
On 14 March 1634, at Mortagne, Guyon and his fellow-countryman Cloutier signed an undertaking with Robert Giffard. Guyon settled at Beauport that year with his wife and most of their children, of whom there were at least eight. When he received from Giffard an arriere-fief near the Rivi�re du Buisson, he assumed that nobiliary surname. Several of his descendants now bear the name Dion.
Honorius Provost
ASQ, Document Faribault, passim.; S�minaire, LVII. JR (Thwaites), XXVII, 314. JJ (Laverdi�re et Casgrain), passim. BRH, XLIX (1943), 268-72. Louis Guyon, �tude g�n�alogique sur Jean Guyon et ses descendants (Montreal, 1927). �.-Z. Massicotte, "Les arpenteurs de Montr�al sous le r�gime fran�ais," BRH, XXIV (1918), 304. [Mme Pierre [F.L.] Montagne, Tourouvre et les Juchereau ... (Qu�bec, 1965).]
� 2000 University of Toronto/Universit� Laval
from GUYON by Danielle Duval LeMyre dlemyre@@yahoo.com
Jean Guyon, dit Marsolet, married Mathurine Robin in 1615 while still in France. His parents were Jacques Guyon and Marie Huet. In 1634 Jean Guyon was hired as a mason by Robert Giffard and sent to New-France. Jean and Mathurine already had several children, Claude, Marie (dame Francois Belanger), Barbe (dame Pierre Paradis= 4 girls: Marie, Madeleine, Marie-Madeleine & Louise), Francois dit Despres (who married Madeleine Marsolet, fille de Nicolas Marsolet et Marie LeBarbier), Michel (du Rouvray) (who married Genevieve Marsolet, Madeleine's sister). Jean and Mathurine had more children in New-France and their youngest son, Jean inherited the property. See the name list from www.cyberus.ca xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
A mason, well educated, came with his wife and seven children on a ship comanded by Capt de Ville arrived Aug 8, 1634 in Canada was in the employ of R. Giffard. His dau Barbe and her husband Pierre Paradise came later according to "Your Ancient Canadien Family Ties" by Reginald L. Olivier see also WFT VOL 3 PED # 496
translated from the webpages of Robert Rachon "Liste des Patronymes" :
JEAN GUYON called DuBuisson There it was, east to Tourouvre, chief town of the canton of district of the Mortagne Perche, that Jean Guyon has his roots . Son of Jacques AND Marie Huet, baptized Friday September 18 1592, in Saint-Aubin of Tourouvre, department of Orne. Jean Guyon grows up in Tourouvre, attends the school, learns trade from mason AND to prepares the foundation of its hearth.
Jean Guyon, marries June 2 or 12 1615, with parish the Midsummer's Day de Mortagne, Perche, Mathurine Robin, girl of Eustace Robin AND of Madeleine Avrard. Jean Guyon works in Mortagne during more than 18 years. There are born eight from his TEN children. March 14 1634, Jean Guyon AND pioneer the Zacharie Cloutier, begins by A even contract, to follow lord Robert Giffard, to News-France. June 4 1634, boat accosts with the Quebec, then leaves the low-villas to join the small ones to river of Our-Lady of Beauport. For the more screw, the was necessary to sow, raise a house, to settle.
Zacharie Cloutier AND Jean Guyon, trace close to river DuBuisson, their first square of house, a common house, seems it. Then in 1637, Robert Giffard concedes strongholds in knows to them seigniory of Beauport. Zacharie Cloutier receives sub-fief of Clouti�rerie AND for Jean Guyon, cells of the Bush, close to river of the same name. Guyon allots to He-even this DuBuisson nickname. Jean Guyon, sior DuBuisson made to come, after A little more of has year knows woman, Mathurine Robin AND his children. Three children, two girls AND has boy, born at Midsummer's Day de Mortagne, Perche, weave us links of descent in this genealogy, with their parents. Elder first, the, baptized April 19 1617, Barbe Guyon , marries February 11 1632, main cutler AND arms manufacturer, Pierre Paradise, in Mortagne. There in 1652 which couple comes to settle in the News-France with their family. Second the Guyon, Marie, is baptized March 18 1624, chooses into 1637 for Norman husband, solid ones, mason the Fran�ois B�langer. This one becomes militia captain of on coast of Bowsprit AND receives, into 1677, the seigniory of Bonsecours, with the Islet. Finally, the boy, Claude Guyon, is baptized April 22 1629, marries into 1655, Parisian, Catherine Colin, born into 1638, to originating in parish the Saint-Germain the Auxerrois, Paris. Their daughter Marie-madeleine Guyon, born in 1657, marrys in 1671, Gervais Rocheron, My ancestor of direct filiation of to father out of son, has OF the two brothers ancestors OF Rochon. April 17 1662, Mathurine Robin is buried in Quebec. Ancestor the Jean Guyon, sior DuBuisson dies in his turn, Wednesday 30 never 1663 AND buried with understood them of the Colonies the following day. Jean Guyon, sior DuBuisson is direct ancestor of our widely known internationally known singer , Celine Dion
further of note - from History of Montreal
Montreal, 1535-1914 By William Henry Atherton
pg. 54
"I will here introduce the reader to what are known as the "Relations."' These are a series of letters or reports which were written by the Jesuit missionaries in Nouvelle France, starting from the arrival of Fathers Lalemant and Lejeune and continued long after. They have now been collected and published, and are the most valuable historical sources of this early period. They are written to the superiors of their order in France, sent by the Company's boats, and were the source of encouragement and inspiration to their religious brethren who eagerly read them and desired to follow in their writers' footsteps in the mission field of New France. Many others besides the Jesuits saw these letters. The news contained in them was eagerly looked for by many good ladies and gentlemen of France who were interested in the progress of this romantic settlement among the savages in a far-off land. The birth struggles of the new colony, the devooon and self sacrifices of the pioneers, attracted their imagination and stirred their sympathy and generosity.1 "



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