New Brunswick Indian Reserves Agreement Act (S.C. 1959, c. 47). | Land Portal

Resource information

Resource Language: 
ISBN / Resource ID: 
License of the resource: 
Copyright details: 
© FAO. FAO is committed to making its content freely available and encourages the use, reproduction and dissemination of the text, multimedia and data presented. Except where otherwise indicated, content may be copied, printed and downloaded for private study, research and teaching purposes, and for use in non-commercial products or services, provided that appropriate acknowledgement of FAO as the source and copyright holder is given and that FAO's endorsement of users' views, products or services is not stated or implied in any way.

The present Act – consisting of 1 section – confirms and ratifies the Agreement – contained in the Schedule - between the Government of Canada and the Government of the Province of New Brunswick respecting Indian Reserves. For the purpose of the present Agreement “patented lands” means those tracts of land in the Province in respect of which Canada accepted surrenders of their rights and interests therein from the Indians entitled to the use and occupation thereof and in respect of which grants were made by Letters Patent issued under the Great Seal of Canada. Section 2 establishes that all grants of such patented lands are hereby confirmed except in so far as such grants purport to transfer to the grantees any minerals and said minerals are hereby acknowledged to be the property of the Province. The Agreement consists of 6 sections.

Implemented by: Indian Lands Act (R.S.N.S. 1989, c. 219). (1989)
Implements: Indian Act (R.S.C. 1985, c. I-5). (2015-04-02)

Authors and Publishers


A land of vast distances and rich natural resources, Canada became a self-governing dominion in 1867, while retaining ties to the British crown. Economically and technologically, the nation has developed in parallel with the US, its neighbor to the south across the world's longest international border. Canada faces the political challenges of meeting public demands for quality improvements in health care, education, social services, and economic competitiveness, as well as responding to the particular concerns of predominantly francophone Quebec.

Data provider

Related categories

Share this page