Rose Adèle Cottreau

Female2 October 1891–16 January 1922

Brief Life History of Rose Adèle

When Rose Adèle Cottreau was born on 2 October 1891, in Wedgeport, Argyle, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada, her father, Michel John Cottreau, was 39 and her mother, Pauline Apoline Doucette, was 28. She married Jean Tranquille Stillman Jacquard on 4 February 1913, in Wedgeport, Argyle, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada. They were the parents of at least 1 daughter. She lived in Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada for about 10 years. She died on 16 January 1922, in Wedgeport, Argyle, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada, at the age of 30, and was buried in Wedgeport, Argyle, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada.

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Family Time Line

Jean Tranquille Stillman Jacquard
Rose Adèle Cottreau
Marriage: 4 February 1913
Pauline A Jacquard

Sources (7)

  • Addie Cotreau in household of Micheal Cotreau, "Canada Census, 1901"
  • Rose Adele Cottreau, "Nova Scotia Marriages, 1907-1932"
  • Ida Cotreau, "Canada, Nova Scotia Deaths, 1890-1955"

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    4 February 1913Wedgeport, Argyle, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada
  • Children (1)

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (10)

    +5 More Children

    World Events (2)

    1909 · First Canadian Flight

    Age 18

    The Silver Dart was the first recorded flight in Canada. It took off from Baddeck, Nova Scotia, on February 23, 1909, and was piloted by John Alexander Douglas McCurdy.

    1921 · Racing Schooner Launched

    Age 30

    The Bluenose racing schooner was launched on March 26, 1921, in Lunenburg, Nova Scotia. It was evident that the ship was nothing like other ships that had been launched.

    Name Meaning

    Ostensibly from the vocabulary word denoting the flower (Latin rosa). However, the name was in use throughout the Middle Ages, long before any of the other girls' names derived from flowers, which are generally of 19th-century origin. In part it may refer to the flower as a symbol of the Virgin Mary, but it seems more likely that it also has a Germanic origin, probably as a short form of various girls' names based on hros ‘horse’ or hrōd ‘fame’. The Latinate form Rohesia is commonly found in documents of the Middle Ages. As well as being a name in its own right, it is currently used as a short form of Rosemary and, less often (because of their different pronunciation), of other names beginning Ros-, such as Rosalind and Rosamund .

    Dictionary of First Names © Patrick Hanks and Flavia Hodges 1990, 2003, 2006.

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