The Golden Dog (LE CHIEN D'OR)

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About the Book

"The Golden Dog" is a historical novel written by Canadian author William Kirby. It is considered one of the earliest and most significant works of Canadian fiction. Set in the 18th century, specifically in the city of Quebec during the French regime, the novel explores themes of love, loyalty, betrayal, and political intrigue. "The Golden Dog" tells the story of two young lovers, Marie de l'Incarnation and Claude de Beauharnais, who are caught up in the turbulent times of war and political unrest. The novel vividly depicts the social and cultural landscape of Quebec City, portraying the clash between the French and British influences and the complex relationships between the various characters. The central plot revolves around a mysterious golden dog statue that is believed to possess supernatural powers. The dog becomes a symbol of fortune and misfortune, as its possession brings both joy and tragedy to those who encounter it. Through his storytelling, Kirby captures the spirit of the era and provides a glimpse into the historical context of early Canadian society. He delves into themes of identity, heritage, and the struggles faced by the inhabitants of Quebec City during a time of political upheaval. "The Golden Dog" holds an important place in the country's literary canon and is recognized for its contribution to the development of Canadian literature.

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