List of National Historic Sites of Canada in Ontario

This is a list of National Historic Sites (French: Lieux historiques nationaux) in the province of Ontario. There are 272 sites designated in Ontario,[1] 39 of which are administered by Parks Canada (identified below and on the cluster pages listed below by the beaver icon ). Of all provinces and territories, Ontario has the greatest number of National Historic Sites, and the largest number under Parks Canada administration, with a dense concentration in southern Ontario. The five largest clusters are listed separately:

· List of National Historic Sites in Hamilton
· List of National Historic Sites in Kingston
· List of National Historic Sites in Niagara Region
· List of National Historic Sites in Ottawa
· List of National Historic Sites in Toronto

Numerous National Historic Events also occurred across Ontario, and are identified at places associated with them, using the same style of federal plaque which marks National Historic Sites. Several National Historic Persons are commemorated throughout the province in the same way. The markers do not indicate which designation—a Site, Event, or Person—a subject has been given. The Rideau Canal is a Site, for example, while the Welland Canal is an Event. The cairn and plaque to John Macdonell does not refer to a National Historic Person, but is erected because his home, Glengarry House, is a National Historic Site.[2][3] Similarly, the plaque to John Guy officially marks not a Person, but an Event—the Landing of John Guy.[4]

This list uses names designated by the national Historic Sites and Monuments Board, which may differ from other names for these sites.

National Historic Sites

Site Date(s) Designated Location Description Image
Adelaide Hunter Hoodless Homestead [5][6] 1839 (completed) 1995 Brant County
43°14′13″N 80°17′48″W
The childhood home of activist and organizer Adelaide Hunter Hoodless, educational reformer and co-founder of the Women's Institute, the National Council of Women of Canada and the Victorian Order of Nurses
Algoma Central Engine House [7] 1912 (completed) 1992 Sault Ste. Marie
46°31′41.38″N 84°21′1.94″W
A well-preserved example of a brick engine house, and the first in Canada to have an internal turntable
Algonquin Provincial Park [8] 1893 (established) 1992 Nipissing - Unorganized South Part (primarily)
45°35′03″N 78°21′30″W
The first provincial park in Canada, noted for its pioneering role in park management, visitor interpretation programs and the development of park buildings and structures, as well as its role in inspiring artists such as the Group of Seven
Amherstburg First Baptist Church [9] 1849 (completed) 2012 Amherstburg
42°6′9.66″N 83°6′20.65″W
A modest wooden church that was a major Underground Railroad church in Upper Canada and that played a crucial role in the development of the Black community in Ontario
Amherstburg Navy Yard [10] 1796 (established) 1928 Amherstburg
42°6′6.78″N 83°6′45.21″W
The site of a Royal Navy shipyard from 1796–1813, which served as the hub of the British naval presence on the upper Great Lakes
Annandale House/Tillsonburg Museum [11][12] 1882 (completed) 1997 Tillsonburg
42°51′45″N 80°43′18″W
One of the best surviving illustrations in Canada of the Aesthetic Movement and the movement's major impact on domestic architecture in Canada
Backhouse Grist Mill [13] 1798 (completed) 1998 Norfolk County
42°38′33.72″N 80°28′29.28″W
One of the few gristmills in this region not to be burned during the War of 1812, it is one of the oldest and best preserved examples in Canada of small-scale, water-powered establishments found throughout the country in the 19th and early 20th centuries
Banting House [14] 1900 (completed) 1997 London
42°59′23.85″N 81°13′54.46″W
A yellow-brick house recognized as the site of the defining moment in the discovery of insulin by Frederick Banting
Barnum House [15] 1820 (completed) 1959 Grafton
43°59′39.97″N 78°0′57.2″W
A noted example of Neoclassic domestic architecture as brought to Canada by settlers from New England
Battle Hill [16] 1814 (battle) 1924 Southwest Middlesex
42°41′39″N 81°42′18″W
The site of the Battle of Longwoods during the War of 1812
Battle of Crysler's Farm [17] 1813 (battle) 1920 South Dundas
44°56′31.12″N 75°04′12.62″W
The site of a victory by badly outnumbered British troops in the War of 1812, prompting the American forces to abandon the St. Lawrence Campaign; the original battle site was submerged in 1958 by the construction of the Saint Lawrence Seaway, so the 1895 monument was relocated to its current location in Crysler's Farm Battlefield Park near Upper Canada Village
Battle of the Windmill [18] 1838 (battle) 1920 Prescott
44°43′15.24″N 75°29′13.56″W
The site a battle fought during the Upper Canada Rebellion, whereby Loyalist forces defeated an invasion attempt by Hunter Patriot insurgents based in the United States
Beausoleil Island [19] 2011 Muskoka District
44°51′57.96″N 79°52′11.64″W
An island within Georgian Bay Islands National Park; a cultural landscape of the Anishinaabeg
Beechcroft and Lakehurst Gardens [20] 1870 (ca.) (established) 1978 Roches Point
44°16′23.92″N 79°30′10.89″W
Gardens reportedly designed by Frederick Law Olmsted
Bell Homestead [21] 1858 (completed) 1996 Brantford
43°6′28.5″N 80°16′15.01″W
The first home of Alexander Graham Bell in North America, it is associated with the conception of and early long-distance trials of the telephone
Belle Vue [22] 1819 (completed) 1959 Amherstburg
42°5′35.6″N 83°6′45.99″W
A two-storey, white painted, brick house constructed for the Deputy Assistant Commissary General of the garrison at Fort Malden, ranking among the finest examples of Palladian architecture in Canada
Belleville Railway Station (Grand Trunk) [23][24] 1856 (completed) 1973 Belleville
44°10′44.41″N 77°22′29.05″W
A railway station representative of the larger stations erected for the newly formed Grand Trunk Railway along the key Toronto to Montreal line during the mid-19th century, it is the oldest continuously operating passenger train station in Canada
Bethune Memorial House [25] 1880 (completed) 1996 Gravenhurst
44°55′13.45″N 79°22′34.09″W
The birthplace of Dr. Norman Bethune
Bethune-Thompson House / White House [26] 1805 (completed) 1966 Williamstown
45°8′37.67″N 74°34′29.24″W
A noted early Ontario home, representative of the design and construction techniques from the period; portions date to the 1780s when Loyalist Peter Ferguson settled on the site, but the main structure was built in 1805 as a manse for Reverend John Bethune, the first Presbyterian minister in Upper Canada and was later the residence of explorer David Thompson
Billy Bishop Boyhood Home [27] 1884 (completed) 2002 Owen Sound
44°33′59″N 80°56′51.5″W
The birthplace and childhood home of First World War flying ace Billy Bishop
Bois Blanc Island Lighthouse and Blockhouse [28] 1837 (lighthouse completed), 1839 (blockhouse completed) 1955 Bois Blanc Island
42°5′16.17″N 83°7′11.48″W
The site of the attack by Canadian rebels and their American supporters in January 1838 during the Upper Canada Rebellion; in response to the raid, the blockhouse was built to complement the reconstructed Fort Malden

Bridge Island / Chimney Island [29][30] 1814 (blockhouse completed) 1936 Front of Yonge
44°28′7.11″N 75°50′4.21″W
Formerly the site of a naval station during the War of 1812
Buxton Settlement [31] 1849 (established) 1999 Chatham-Kent
42°18′20.4″N 82°13′13.5″W
A community founded by abolitionist Reverend William King, 15 former American slaves, and an association which included James Bruce, 8th Earl of Elgin, then the Governor General of Canada, to create a haven for fugitive slaves escaping via the Underground Railroad
Canadian Car & Foundry [32] 1912 (completed) 2009 Thunder Bay
48°21′25.37″N 89°18′20.42″W
Located within the Bombardier Transportation facility, the historic complex was the main plant of Canada's largest aircraft manufacturer during the Second World War, with 10% of the world's production of the Hurricane built there; representative of the wartime contributions made by women workers and of the country's post-war mass-transit manufacturing industry
Canal Lake Concrete Arch Bridge [33] 1905 (completed) 1988 Bolsover
44°33′29.91″N 79°2′46.02″W
A bridge spanning the Trent-Severn Waterway, it is the earliest known reinforced concrete bridge in Canada
Carrying Place of the Bay of Quinte [34] 1787 (treaty negotiated) 1929 Carrying Place
44°2′54.77″N 77°34′58.35″W
The location where Sir John Johnson and Chiefs of the Mississauga negotiated a treaty ceding a river and portage route between Lake Ontario and Lake Huron
Castle Kilbride [35] 1877 (completed) 1993 Baden
43°24′15″N 80°40′17″W
An Italianate villa, the former residence of the "Flax and Oil King of Canada" James Livingston, known for its interior decorative mural paintings
Chiefswood [36][37] 1856 (completed) 1953 Six Nations of the Grand River First Nation
43°6′3.88″N 80°5′41.88″W
Italianate-style birthplace of poet E. Pauline Johnson
Christ Church, Her Majesty's Chapel Royal of the Mohawk [38] 1843 (completed) 1995 Deseronto
44°11′7.93″N 77°4′24.26″W
A historic chapel linked with establishment of Mohawk nation in Ontario; one of only two Royal chapels in Canada, representing the historic alliance between the British Crown and the Mohawk peoples
Claverleigh [39] 1871 (completed) 1990 Creemore
44°19′4.85″N 80°6′7.84″W
A noted example of a Gothic Revival-style wood villa
Cliff Site [40] 1670 (event) 1919 Port Dover
42°47′8.13″N 80°11′46.72″W
Marked by a large memorial cross, the site where two Sulpician priests, François Dollier de Casson and René de Bréhant de Galinée, laid claim to the north shore of Lake Erie in the name of France
Cobalt Mining District [41] 1903 (established) 2002 Cobalt
47°23′51.34″N 79°40′27.67″W
A cultural landscape comprising buildings and structures associated with early 20th-century silver mining and urban settlement, once one of the largest silver producing areas in the world
Cox Terrace [42][43] 1884 (completed) 1991 Peterborough
44°18′13.56″N 78°19′34.4″W
A noted example of a residential terrace built in the Second Empire style
Cummins Pre-contact Site [44] 1981 Thunder Bay
48°24′21″N 89°21′12″W
A site once on the shoreline of glacial Lake Minong; extensive late Paleo-Indian quarry
Darlingside [45] 1830 (established) 1992 Leeds and the Thousand Islands
44°22.097′N 75°58.159′W
Rare surviving example of the wood depots that sold fuel to the steamboats that plied the St. Lawrence River and the Great Lakes
David Dunlap Observatory[46] 1935 (established) July 31, 2019 Richmond Hill
43.862954°N 79.422687°W / 43.862954; -79.422687
The country's first teaching observatory and world's second-largest telescope was key in establishing academic astronomy; existence of black holes confirmed here
Donaldson Site [47] 500 BC - 300 AD 1982 Chippewa Hill
44°30′20.72″N 81°20′2.55″W
A 1.2-hectare (3.0-acre) archaeological site; the largest and best documented Saugeen Complex site known, representing many habitation and mortuary practices of the Woodland period
Ermatinger House [48] 1823 (completed) 1957 Sault Ste. Marie
46°30′22.53″N 84°19′28.66″W
A stone house believed to be the oldest surviving house in Northwestern Ontario, it was built by Charles Oakes Ermatinger, an active partner of the North West Company, and was used as a temporary headquarters by Garnet Wolseley, 1st Viscount Wolseley during the Red River Expedition
Etharita Site [49] 1647–49 1982 Clearview
44°24′43.2″N 80°12′38.1″W
The main village of the Wolf Tribe of the Petun
Fairfield on the Thames [50] 1792 (established), 1813 (destroyed) 1945 Chatham–Kent
42°37′55.77″N 81°52′11.03″W
The site of the original village of Fairfield, founded in 1792 by Aboriginal refugees and Moravian missionaries who came to Canada from Ohio, fleeing persecution in the United States after refusing to take sides during the American Revolutionary War; the village was destroyed in 1813 by American invaders during the War of 1812, when the inhabitants were accused of sheltering British officers
Finnish Labour Temple [51] 1910 (completed) 2011 Thunder Bay
48°25′56″N 89°13′48″W
A two-storey brick building that played an important social and community role for Finnish immigrants to Canada
First Commercial Oil Field [52] 1858 (discovery of oil) 1925 Oil Springs
42°47′0.3″N 82°7′0.38″W
The site of the first commercial oil well in the world, the first drilled well in Canada, the first gumbeds that were commercially used in the world, and the first gas gusher in Canada
Forbes Textile Mill [53] 1863 (established) 1989 Cambridge
43°25′39.04″N 80°19′12.58″W
A wool mill that was, for a time in the early decades of the twentieth century, the largest woollen and worsted mill in Canada
Former Almonte Post Office [54][55] 1891 (completed) 1983 Almonte
45°13′31.95″N 76°11′42.51″W
A stone post office with a steep gabled roof and central clock tower; designed by Thomas Fuller, the building has undergone no major exterior alterations, so remains an excellent representative example of early multi-use federal buildings in small communities
Former Bowmanville Boys Training School/Camp 30 [56] 1924 (established) 2013 Bowmanville
43°55′38″N 78°40′3″W
A group of Prairie-style buildings originally constructed as a progressive boys school, and used during the Second World War as an internment camp for German prisoners of war
Former Brockville Post Office [57] 1886 (completed) 1983 Brockville
44°35′23.32″N 75°41′5.58″W
A stone post office, blending Flemish, Queen Anne and classical elements; a good example of the post offices erected by the Department of Public Works in smaller urban centres during Thomas Fuller's term as Chief Dominion Architect
Former Elora Drill Shed [58] 1865 (completed) 1989 Elora
43°40′48.2″N 80°25′44.01″W
A good representative example of the early stage in drill hall construction in Canada (when rural militia units, rather than the Department of Defence, were responsible for their construction), noted for its classical proportions, the fanlight over the door and the oculus in the gable
Former Galt Post Office [59] 1887 (completed) 1983 Cambridge
43°21′30.08″N 80°18′55.99″W
A limestone-clad post office, blending elements of Romanesque Revival, Gothic Revival and Second Empire architectural styles; representative of small urban post offices designed by Thomas Fuller
Former Port Perry Town Hall [60] 1873 (completed) 1984 Port Perry
44°6′11.87″N 78°56′50.16″W
A noted example of a municipal meeting hall; the lower hall was used for village council meetings, and the balconied opera house on the second storey served as the village's social centre
Fort Malden [61] 1799 (Fort Amherstburg completed), 1815 (fort initially rebuilt) 1921 Amherstburg
42°6′27.76″N 83°6′45.52″W
British fort (initially known as Fort Amherstburg) that served as the principal defence of the western frontier for the period until 1813 (when it was captured and later destroyed by the Americans), and also served as an important fortification during the border raids associated with the Upper Canada Rebellion in 1837-38
Fort Norfolk (Turkey Point)[62][63][64] 1814 (completed) 1925 Norfolk County
42°41′57.86″N 80°19′29.9″W
The site of a British military and naval post between 1814 and 1815; abandoned shortly after the War of 1812
Fort Sainte Marie II [65] 1649 (established) 1920 Christian Island
44°49′26.98″N 80°9′51.24″W
A Jesuit mission to the Huron-Wendat 1649-50; in 1651, remaining Huron-Wendat made their last stand against the Iroquois from this mission before fleeing to Quebec
Fort St. Joseph [66] 1796 (established) 1923 St. Joseph Island
46°03′48″N 83°56′48″W
Built as a counterpoint to an American garrison on Mackinac Island, Fort St. Joseph was the British Empire's most westerly outpost; destroyed by the Americans in 1812 when British forces left to take Fort Michilimackinac; the ruins of the fortifications and the archaeological resources on the site reveal the complex aspects of military, domestic and commercial life (both Aboriginal and European) in a frontier outpost
Fort St. Pierre [67] 1731 (established) 1934 Fort Frances
48°37′6.19″N 93°21′36.36″W
The first French fort built west of Fort Kaministiquia by Pierre La Vérendrye in Northwestern Ontario
Fort Wellington [68] 1813 (established) 1920 Prescott
44°42′46.44″N 75°30′30.6″W
One of the best preserved nineteenth-century fortifications in Canada, the fort protected shipping along the St. Lawrence River during War of 1812
Fort William [69] 1803 (established) 1923 Thunder Bay
48°20′34″N 89°21′30″W
Important North West Company post, now serving as a reconstructed living history site
François Bâby House [70] 1812 (completed) 1950 Windsor
42°19′6.6″N 83°2′32.64″W
During the War of 1812, American forces crossed the Detroit River and used the house as headquarters for their invasion; when the Americans retreated one month later, the Bâby House was occupied by British forces under Major-General Isaac Brock, who built an artillery battery on the property and used it to open fire on Fort Detroit
Fulford Place [71] 1901 (completed) 1992 Brockville
44°35′50.24″N 75°40′14.97″W
An excellent intact example of the type of mansion erected by wealthy Canadians in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, with the general layout of the site remaining as it was originally laid out by the Olmsted Brothers
Gillies Grove and House [72] 1937 (completed) 1993 Arnprior
45°26′41.96″N 76°21′32.22″W
House associated with two of the most prominent forest industry families in the Ottawa Valley, the McLachlins and the Gillies; surrounded by one of the few remaining accessible woodlots containing significant stands of old growth Ottawa Valley White Pine
Glanmore / Phillips-Faulkner House [73] 1883 (completed) 1969 Belleville
44°10′1.11″N 77°22′3.13″W
House designed by architect Thomas Hanley for J.P.C Phillips, a wealthy Belleville banker and financier; an excellent representative example of the Second Empire style popular among the upper middle class in late 19th-century Canada
Glengarry Cairn [74] 1842 (completed) 1921 South Glengarry
45°7′18.19″N 74°29′23.33″W
Large cairn erected by the Glengarry militia to commemorate the services of Sir John Colborne, commander-in-chief of the armed forces during the Upper Canada Rebellion
Glengarry House [75] 1792 (completed) 1921 Cornwall
45°2′22″N 74°37′8.75″W
The ruins of the residence of Lieutenant Colonel John Macdonell, a pioneer in the settlement of Ontario, first Speaker of the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada, and a hero of the Battle of Queenston Heights
Glengarry Landing [76] 1814 (flotilla construction) 1923 Edenvale
44°27′6.58″N 79°54′0.24″W
Site at the junction of the Nottawasaga River and Marl Creek, where in 1814 the Glengarry Light Infantry Fencibles, under the command of Lieutenant-Colonel Robert McDouall, constructed a flotilla of boats to relieve the British garrison at Fort Michilimackinac and to effect the subsequent capture of Prairie du Chien during the War of 1812
Guelph City Hall [77] 1857 (completed) 1984 Guelph
43°32′38.7″N 80°14′51.9″W
A two-storey, limestone building built in the Renaissance Revival style, it is an excellent example of a multi-functional city hall, which contained the market, fire hall, police office and jail, library, a reading room, a large public hall, along with town offices and a council chamber; symbolic of Guelph's mid-19th-century confidence following the arrival of the Grand Trunk Railway in the community
Hamilton and Scourge [78] 1813 (sinking) 1976 Lake Ontario (11 kilometres (6.8 mi) north of St. Catharines)
43°17′46.32″N 79°17′52.6″W
The USS Hamilton and USS Scourge were two merchant schooners pressed into service by the Americans in the War of 1812, both of which capsized and sank in a sudden squall; the ships are in remarkable condition at the underwater wreckage site and are rare examples of surviving War of 1812 vessels
Her Majesty's / St. Paul's Chapel of the Mohawks [79] 1785 (completed) 1981 Brantford
43°7′28.01″N 80°14′5.84″W
The first Protestant church in Upper Canada, now the oldest surviving church in Ontario, and one of only two Royal Chapels in Canada; symbolic of the important role played by the Loyalist Mohawks in the development of the province
Hillary House [80] 1862 (completed) 1973 Aurora
44°0′10.09″N 79°28′7.06″W
Now operating as the Koffler Museum of Medicine, an excellent example of a Picturesque house in the Gothic Revival style
Homer Watson House / Doon School of Fine Arts [81] 1834 (completed) 1980 Kitchener
43°23′41.52″N 80°25′6.58″W
Once the home and studio of Canadian landscape artist Homer Watson; some of Watson's most well-known works are views of the surrounding countryside from various vantage points on this property
Homewood [82] 1801 (completed) 1982 Augusta
44°37′59.55″N 75°37′0.73″W
A two-storey fieldstone residence built for Dr. Solomon Jones, a prominent Loyalist; the house reflects the lifestyle of a prominent rural professional in the early 19th century and its design uniquely melds the Palladian style and the rural architectural traditions of nearby Quebec
Huron County Gaol [83] 1841 (completed) 1973 Goderich
43°44′58.83″N 81°42′29.82″W
A distinctive octagonal jail design in the Panopticon style of prison construction
Inverarden House [84] 1823 (completed) 1968 Cornwall
45°1′52.77″N 74°40′15.86″W
Built for retired North West Company partner John MacDonald of Garth, the manor house is an excellent early example of Regency architecture in Canada
Joseph Schneider Haus [85] 1816 (completed) 1999 Kitchener
43°26′41.35″N 80°29′40.66″W
A house museum associated with the migration of German Mennonites from Lancaster County, Pennsylvania to Waterloo County in the early 19th century, and illustrative of the typical Mennonite house plan from the period
Kay-Nah-Chi-Wah-Nung (Rainy River Mounds) [86][87] 3000 BCE (ca.) 1969 Morley
48°38.816′N 94°05.641′W
One of the most significant centres of early habitation and ceremonial burial in Canada, with evidence of 5,000 years of human habitation, including burial mounds from the Laurel and Blackduck cultures; a cultural and historic focal point for the Rainy Lake and River Bands of Saulteaux
Lansdowne Iron Works [88][89] 1801 (established) 1932 Leeds and the Thousand Islands
44°32′57.58″N 76°7′33.7″W
The first ironworks in Upper Canada, destroyed by fire after a decade in operation
Leaskdale Manse [90] 1886 (completed) 1996 Leaskdale
44°12′11.15″N 79°9′37.56″W
The home of Lucy Maud Montgomery when she wrote 11 of the 22 works published during her lifetime; the house and its immediate area figure prominently in her posthumously published journals
Leeds and Grenville County Court House [91] 1844 (completed) 1966 Brockville
44°35′27.11″N 75°41′8.69″W
A landmark building set on a hill at the top of the historic Brockville town square; one of the most grandiose district courthouses built in Upper Canada
Lynnwood / Campbell-Reid House [92] 1851 (completed) 1972 Simcoe
42°50′16.43″N 80°18′11.96″W
Excellent example of a modestly-sized house in the Neoclassical style; located on a rise overlooking the Lynn River
Macdonell-Williamson House [93] 1819 (completed) 1969 East Hawkesbury
45°33′49.06″N 74°22′59.72″W
A stone house built on the banks of the Ottawa River as a retirement home for former North West Company partner John Macdonell
Matheson House [94] 1840 (completed) 1966 Perth
44°54′3.92″N 76°15′2.39″W
Built for Roderick Matheson, a local merchant and politician, the house is a good example of an affluent, pre-Confederation residence; it occupies a key position in one of the best surviving historic streetscapes in Canada, and now serves as the Perth Museum
Mazinaw Pictographs [95] 1982 Bon Echo Provincial Park
44°54′2.06″N 77°12′23.12″W
The largest rock art site on the southern Canadian Shield and the only major pictograph site in Southern Ontario
McCrae House [96][97] 1858 (ca.) (completed) 1966 Guelph
43°32′9.7″N 80°14′42.1″W
The birthplace of John McCrae, the author of In Flanders Fields
McMartin House [98] 1830 (completed) 1972 Perth
44°53′52.13″N 76°14′48.99″W
Built for Daniel McMartin, a member of Upper Canada's Tory Loyalist elite; an example of American federal architecture that was elaborate for the time and place of construction
Merrickville Blockhouse [99] 1833 (completed) 1939 Merrickville–Wolford
44°55′0.54″N 75°50′16.03″W
A relatively large, British-designed blockhouse, considered an excellent example of the structures erected for the defence of the Rideau Canal in the 19th-century
Middleport Site [100] 1953 Six Nations of the Grand River First Nation
43°5′54.01″N 80°4′4.18″W
Archaeological site related to the Middle Ontario Iroquois
Middlesex County Court House [101] 1829 (completed) 1955 London
42°58′55.59″N 81°15′15.65″W
A very early and nationally significant example of the Gothic Revival style in Canada; associated with the early government of the province, as the site of the building was proposed by John Graves Simcoe for the provincial capital
Mission of St. Ignace II [102] 1649 (attack) 1955 Tay
44°43′9.8″N 79°43′4.72″W
Destruction of Saint Ignace II and nearby Saint-Louis sealed the fate of the Huron- Wendat confederacy, leading to the abandonment of their traditional homeland
Mnjikaning Fish Weirs [103] 3300 BCE (ca.) 1982 Ramara
44°36′15.63″N 79°22′10.6″W
The site of the largest and best preserved wooden fish weirs known in eastern North America, in use from about 3300 B.C. until the recent past
Moose Factory Buildings [104] 1673 (established) 1957 Moose Factory
51°16′43.21″N 80°38′21.5″W
19th-century buildings associated with the second Hudson's Bay Company post in Canada; after the 1821 merger with the North West Company, Moose Factory became the supply point for posts inland as far as Lake Timiskaming
Nanticoke [105] 1813 (battle) 1924 Nanticoke
42°47′51.38″N 80°3′12.02″W
The site where the Norfolk volunteer militia routed a band of American marauders who had been pillaging area farms and terrorizing the country, an exploit that inspired the British military forces and the people of Upper Canada during the War of 1812; now the location of the Nanticoke Generating Station
Napanee Town Hall [106] 1856 (completed) 1984 Greater Napanee
44°14′54.92″N 76°57′2.48″W
An early Ontario example of a combination town hall and market, and a rare extant example in Canada of a town hall in the Greek Revival style; symbolic of the development of local government in Ontario in the 19th century
Nazrey African Methodist Episcopal Church [107] 1848 (completed) 1999 Amherstburg
42°6′4.89″N 83°6′21.65″W
A simple fieldstone chapel, now part of the North American Black Historical Museum complex; it has an important association with Bishop Willis Nazery, the first leader of a wholly Canadian denomination (the British Methodist Episcopal Church) founded by Underground Railroad refugees
Normandale Furnace [108] 1818 (commenced operations) 1927 Normandale
42°42.585′N 80°18.593′W
The site of an early 19th-century Ontario iron smelter
Old Hay Bay Church [109] 1792 (completed) 2001 Greater Napanee
44°6′11.45″N 77°1′1.33″W
Built by United Empire Loyalist settlers, it is the oldest surviving Methodist building in Canada and is associated with the role played by Methodists in Upper Canada’s early development; a significant element of the history of the United Church of Canada
Old Stone Church [110] 1853 (completed) 1991 Beaverton
44°25′34.63″N 79°6′57.15″W
A small rural fieldstone church; a particularly good example of the few early stone vernacular churches surviving in Canada
Old Stone Mill [111] 1810 (completed) 1970 Delta
44°36′36.74″N 76°7′20.57″W
A three-storey stone gristmill which played an important role in the settlement and economic development of Leeds County; one of the oldest surviving mills in Ontario
Old Woodstock Town Hall [112] 1853 (completed) 1955 Woodstock
43°7′45.77″N 80°45′26.9″W
A two-storey, buff-brick, Italianate-style town hall building; an excellent example of a Canadian colonial adaptation of a British town hall
Oro African Methodist Episcopal Church [113] 1849 (completed) 2000 Edgar
44°30′9.68″N 79°38′10.87″W
A log church with an unmarked cemetery; the last built remnant of a community of Black Canadians with United Empire Loyalist roots
Ossossane Sites [114] 1982 Ossossane Beach
44°40′56.37″N 79°57′4.51″W
Archaeological site of the principal village of Bear Clan of the Hurons
Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception [115] 1888 (completed) 1990 Guelph
43°32′34.78″N 80°15′5.87″W
Influenced by the medieval cathedrals of France, the church on a hill is an exceptional example of the Victorian High Gothic style in Canadian architecture
Oxford-on-Rideau Township Hall [116] 1875 (completed) 1984 Oxford Mills
44°57′45.35″N 75°40′43.16″W
A two-storey stone building with a cupola, this small town hall is representative of early local government in Canada
Park House[117] 1796 (built) 2018 Amherstburg
42.103659°N 83.113490°W / 42.103659; -83.113490 (Amherstburg)
Considered one of the oldest houses in the Amherstburg region, Park House is a rare example of a once-common colonial building type found in settlements and fur-trading posts across colonial North America. Through its architecture, Park House tells the story of the traders and artisans who populated the Windsor region.
Parkhill [118][119] 8000 BCE (ca.) 1982 Parkhill
43°9′33″N 81°42′28″W
The first major Palaeo-Indian habitation site reported in Ontario, consisting of concentrations of stone artifactual material distributed over 6 hectares (15 acres)
Parkwood [120] 1940 (completed) 1989 Oshawa
43°54′11.95″N 78°52′6.48″W
A residential estate developed between 1915 and 1940 by Canadian industrialist Samuel McLaughlin; among the finest and most intact surviving examples of Canadian architectural and landscape design, featuring the work of Pearson and Darling, Frances Loring, John M. Lyle, Florence Wyle and others
Penman Textile Mill [121] 1874 (completed) 1989 Paris
43°11′51.28″N 80°23′22.86″W
The first and most important plant of the largest knitting firm in Canada, the Penman Manufacturing Company
Perth Town Hall [122] 1864 (completed) 1984 Perth
44°53′56.86″N 76°14′55.98″W
A two-storey stone building topped by a layered cupola with clock, symbolic of the role and importance of local government in the 19th century
Peterborough Drill Hall / Armoury [123] 1909 (completed) 1989 Peterborough
44°18′31.16″N 78°19′20.26″W
Built in the Romanesque Revival style, the armoury is representative of the third phase of drill hall construction in Canada (1896–1918); one of the largest and best designed examples from the 1907-1909 period
Peterborough Lift Lock [124] 1904 (completed) 1979 Peterborough
44°18′27.65″N 78°18′1.04″W
A large boat lift along the Trent-Severn Waterway designed to lift boats 19.8 metres (65 ft); it is the highest hydraulic lift lock in the world, and at the time of its construction was an engineering achievement of national and international renown
Peterborough Petroglyphs [125] 900 to 1400 (ca.) 1981 Otonabee-South Monaghan
44°36′48.4″N 78°2′38.86″W
An outcrop of exposed marble inscribed with hundreds of realistic human and animal forms, as well as numerous abstract and symbolic images; one of the largest known concentrations of pre-contact petroglyphs in Canada
Pic River Site [126] 1981 Pic River
48°37′34.78″N 86°17′5.66″W
A site comprising four archaeological nodes: the Pic River site, Fort Pic, the Heron Bay site, and the Duncan site, which together represent numerous Aboriginal and European occupations dating from 12000 BCE to the late 19th century
Point Clark Lighthouse [127] 1859 (completed) 1966 Point Clark
44°4′22.28″N 81°45′26.37″W
One of six Imperial Towers on Lake Huron; noted for its distinctive lantern and the quality of its architecture
Pointe au Baril [128][129] 1923 Maitland
44°38.255′N 75°36.575′W
The "Iroquoise" and "Outaouaise", the last two French warships that navigated Lake Ontario, were built on this point
Port Hope Capitol Theatre[130] 1930 2016 Port Hope
43.950798°N 78.293215°W / 43.950798; -78.293215 (Port Hope Capitol Theatre)
Rare and outstanding "atmospheric" theatre of the 1920s, among the first to present "talkies"
Port Stanley [131] 1669 (first European contact) 1923 Port Stanley
42°39′56.99″N 81°12′43.01″W
An important landing point for a succession of explorers and travellers of the 17th and 18th centuries, marked by a cairn commemorating events including the landing of Adrien Jolliet in 1669 (during the first descent of the Great Lakes by Europeans) and the encampment by Isaac Brock and his troops in the War of 1812
Port Talbot [132][133] 1803 (established) 1923 Port Talbot
42°38.403′N 81°21.969′W
Founded in 1803 by Thomas Talbot, the settlement was one of the most prosperous of its time in Upper Canada, noted for its good roads, with Talbot keeping out land speculators and securing hard-working settlers; Talbot's authoritarian control of the settlers led to his downfall at the hands of colonial authorities
Prescott Railway Station (Grand Trunk) [134] 1855 (completed) 1973 Prescott
44°42′39.66″N 75°31′28.6″W
A small, stone train station, typical of the smaller stations erected for the Grand Trunk Railway during the first construction period of the GTR line between Montreal and Brockville
Rideau Canal [135] 1832 (completed) 1925 Ottawa to Kingston
45°25′33″N 75°41′50″W
Built for the British government by Lieutenant-Colonel John By as a defensive work in the event of war with the United States, the canal is the best preserved example of a 19th-century slack water canal in North America, with most of its original structures intact
Ridout Street Complex [136] 1838 to 1870 (period of construction) 1966 London
42°59′1.27″N 81°15′17.46″W
Comprising three mid-19th-century residential and commercial buildings, the grouping is representative of the appearance of Ontario cities in that period and of London's early residential and commercial architecture
Rosamond Woollen Mill [137] 1866 (established) 1986 Almonte
45°13′41.17″N 76°12′1.32″W
At one time one of the largest mills in Canada, it is characteristic of late 19th-century textile mills in Canada
Royal Flying Corps Hangars [138] 1917 (completed) 1989 Essa
44°16′8.14″N 79°53′18.45″W
Eight surviving First World War hangars at CFB Borden which played a significant role in the development of military aviation in Canada
Ruin of St. Raphael's Roman Catholic Church [139] 1821 (main church completed) 1996 South Glengarry
45°12′42.19″N 74°35′49.34″W
St. Raphael's roof, tower and interior decoration were destroyed by fire in 1970, but the ruins were preserved; one of the earliest surviving Roman Catholic monuments in English-speaking Canada
Ruthven Park [140] 1846 (completed) 1995 Cayuga
42°58′45.4″N 79°52′30.32″W
An estate with a Greek Revival villa, laid out by David Thompson; associated with the transformation of Upper Canada from a "settler" to a "settled" society
Saint-Louis Mission [141] 1649 (attack) 1920 Victoria Harbour
44°43′44.75″N 79°46′52.62″W
A 2-hectare (4.9-acre) archaeological site, once the site of a stockaded Huron-Wendat village and nearby Jesuit mission; an Iroquois attack in 1649 led to a chain of events resulting in the abandonment of Huronia by the Huron-Wendat in 1650
Sainte-Marie Among the Hurons Mission [142] 1639 (established) 1920 Midland
44°44′3.71″N 79°50′43.51″W
The reconstructed main Jesuit mission to the Huron-Wendat; over ten years, it grew into a sizeable colony, but was abandoned in 1649 due to disease and conflict
Sandwich First Baptist Church [143] 1851 (completed) 1999 Windsor
42°17′30.47″N 83°4′48.92″W
One of the oldest Baptist churches surviving from this period in Ontario; representative of the churches in border settlements built to accommodate the communities created by Underground Railroad refugees
Sault Ste. Marie Canal [144] 1895 (completed) 1987 Sault Ste. Marie
46°30′46″N 84°21′05″W
Now operated as a recreational facility, the canal and associated works were a significant part of Canada's national canal system at the time of their construction; the first electrically-powered lock in the world
Serpent Mounds [145] 50 BCE to 300 CE (ca.) 1982 Keene
44°12′40″N 78°09′25″W
A grouping of six separate burial mounds forming a serpentine shape approximately 60 metres (200 ft) long; the only one of its kind in Canada
Sharon Temple [146][147] 1831 (completed) 1990 Sharon
44°6′4.8″N 79°26′30.75″W
A temple built by the Children of Peace, a schismatic Quaker sect, and its design and aesthetics embody the values of the group; acquired by a local historic group in 1917, and is representative of the early heritage conservation movement in Canada
Sheguiandah [148] 11,000 BCE (ca.) (first occupation) 1954 Manitoulin District
45°52′40.69″N 81°54′4.12″W
An archaeological site on Manitoulin Island where successive aboriginal peoples quarried quartzite, leaving behind artifacts spanning approximately 10,000 years of occupation
Sir John Johnson House [149][150] 1792 (original core completed) 1961 Williamstown
45°8′41.05″N 74°34′46.11″W
A wooden house of typical 19th-century Ontario vernacular design; associated with noted Loyalist Sir John Johnson, 2nd Baronet
Smiths Falls Bascule Bridge [151] 1913 (completed) 1983 Smiths Falls
44°53′49.97″N 76°1′37.39″W
A bascule bridge over the Rideau Canal; an early example of distinctive design in movable bridges, it is the oldest surviving structure of its type
Smiths Falls Railway Station (Canadian Northern) [152] 1914 (completed) 1983 Smiths Falls
44°53′57.08″N 76°1′39.75″W
Now serving as the Smiths Falls Railway Museum, the station's distinctive turret, polygonal waiting room and substantial construction were a departure from the usual practice of building cheaply from standard plans; representative of Canadian Northern Railway's efforts to compete directly with the Canadian Pacific Railway
Southwold Earthworks [153] 1500 (ca.)(occupation) 1923 Iona
42°40.459′N 81°21.63544′W
Rare and well-preserved archaeological remains of an Attawandaron fortified village
St. Jude's Anglican Church [154] 1871 (completed) 1993 Brantford
43°8′23.54″N 80°15′12.57″W
A small 1871 church in the High Victorian Gothic Revival style; known for its striking interior murals, painted in 1936, influenced by the Arts and Crafts Movement and the work of William Morris
St. Marys Junction Railway Station (Grand Trunk) [155] 1858 (completed) 1973 St. Marys Junction
43°16′18.56″N 81°7′52.53″W
A one-storey limestone building in the Italianate style which served for a time as the western terminus of the Grand Trunk Railway; representative of the Grand Trunk's original Ontario stations, and a rare surviving stone example
St. Thomas City Hall [156] 1899 (completed) 1984 St. Thomas
42°46′44.75″N 81°11′33.8″W
A well-designed late Victorian civic building with a commanding clock tower, reflective of the tremendous growth of the city at the end of the 19th century; one of the few surviving unaltered Richardsonian Romanesque town halls in Canada
Stephen Leacock Museum / Old Brewery Bay [157] 1928 (completed) 1992 Orillia
44°36′29.73″N 79°23′38.32″W
A two-storey house on a four 4-hectare (9.9-acre) property on the shores of Lake Couchiching; home of and inspiration to Stephen Leacock, one of Canada's most celebrated authors and humorists
Stratford City Hall [158] 1899 (completed) 1976 Stratford
43°22′11.99″N 80°58′55.88″W
A monumental red brick city hall with a prominent clock tower; a noted late 19th-century Picturesque municipal building, representative of an era when growing cities sought to express their civic pride and ambition in impressive civic buildings
Thistle Ha' Farm [159] 1852 (livestock operation began) 1973 Claremont
43°56′23.04″N 79°6′32.9″W
An 80-hectare (200-acre) working farm where groundbreaking breeding of pedigree livestock in Canada occurred in the 19th century; the work undertaken here played an important role in improving stock breeding throughout the Americas
Thunder Bay Tourist Pagoda [160] 1909 (completed) 1986 Thunder Bay
48°26′4.46″N 89°13′4.98″W
An octagonal brick tourism bureau featuring a pagoda-shaped roof with cupola, surrounded by a verandah and with an entrance surmounted by a carved beaver; symbolic of civic boosterism and novelty architecture
Trent–Severn Waterway [161][162] 1830 (commenced) - 1920 (completed) 1929 Trenton
44°7′14.97″N 77°35′29.11″W to
Port Severn
44°48′13.32″N 79°43′14.53″W
A 386-kilometre (240 mi) natural and man-made waterway that links Georgian Bay to the Bay of Quinte; an important transportation route noted for the high number of surviving unmodified structures in some sections dating from the waterway's construction
Victoria Hall / Cobourg Town Hall [163][164] 1860 (completed) 1959 Cobourg
43°57′33.88″N 78°10′4.11″W
A neoclassical three-storey civic building; one of the more extravagant examples of town halls constructed in Canada West after landmark municipal legislation in 1848, symbolic of the prosperity and optimism of Cobourg during the 1850s
Victoria Hall / Petrolia Town Hall [165][166] 1889 (completed) 1975 Petrolia
42°52′52.31″N 82°8′48.57″W
A buff brick town hall with prominent clock tower, reflective of the time in the 1880s when Petrolia was among the wealthiest towns in Canada due to the local oil boom
Walker Site [167] 1982 Onondaga
43°7′0″N 80°7′0″W
Large Iroquoian archaeological site pertaining to the historic Attiwandaronk tribe
Wellington County House of Industry and Refuge [168] 1877 (completed) 1995 Fergus
43°41′35.06″N 80°23′59.18″W
A former farm dominated by a two-storey Italianate-style stone building; oldest known state-supported poorhouse or almshouse in Canada, now serving as the county museum and archives
Whitefish Island [169][170] 300 BCE (ca.) (first Aboriginal encampments) 1981 Sault Ste. Marie
46°30′39.6″N 84°21′14.4″W
A small, naturalized island that was occupied by eight successive cultures, culminating in the development of the Ojibwa nation; its location made it a focal point of pre-contact trade and settlement
Wilberforce Red Cross Outpost [171] 1916 (completed); 1922-57 (health centre operational) 2003 Wilberforce
45°2′20.06″N 78°13′24.92″W
A simple frame house that served as the first outpost of the Ontario Division of the Canadian Red Cross; dedicated women provided nurse care with minimal medical backup, facilities and equipment, and the site is representative of the key role of nurses in providing health care and education in isolated areas
Wintering Site [172][173] 1669–70 (event) 1919 Port Dover
42°47′40.65″N 80°11′21.6″W
Explorers François Dollier de Casson and René de Bréhant de Galinée and seven other Frenchmen wintered at this site - the first Europeans known to have ascended the Great Lakes to Sault Ste. Marie
Wolfe Island Township Hall [174] 1859 (completed) 1984 Wolfe Island
44°11′35.24″N 76°26′26.88″W
A small Italianate rural town hall; an unusually sophisticated example of its type
Wolseley Barracks [175] 1888 (completed) 1963 London
43°0′0.5″N 81°14′2.03″W
The first purpose-built infantry training school erected by the federal government, originally used to house Company "D" of the Infantry School Corps of The Royal Canadian Regiment; an important early step in the development of a permanent military force in Canada following the withdrawal of regular British troops from Canada in 1871
Woodside [176] 1853 (completed) 1952 Kitchener
43°27′48.88″N 80°28′50.6″W
A one-and-a-half-storey house on a wooded estate which served as the childhood home of William Lyon Mackenzie King, the longest serving Prime Minister of Canada; the subject of many of King's writings in adult life

See also

References

  1. Ontario, Directory of Federal Heritage Designations, Retrieved 27 March 2013
  2. Federal plaque to John Macdonell on Ontarioplaques.com
  3. Glengarry House NHS in Directory of Federal Heritage Designations (DFHD)
  4. Landing of John Guy NHE in DFHD
  5. Adelaide Hunter Hoodless Homestead. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  6. Homestead History Archived 2011-02-07 at the Wayback Machine, Adelaide Hunter Hoodless Homestead
  7. Algoma Central Engine House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  8. Algonquin Provincial Park. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  9. Amherstburg First Baptist Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places. Retrieved 27 March 2013.
  10. Amherstburg Navy Yard. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  11. Annandale House/Tillsonburg Museum. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  12. "Annandale House". Town of Tillsonburg. Archived from the original on 24 July 2011. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  13. Backhouse Grist Mill. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  14. Banting House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  15. Barnum House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  16. Battle Hill. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  17. Battle of Crysler's Farm. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  18. Battle of the Windmill. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  19. Beausoleil Island. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada. Retrieved September 22, 2016.
  20. Lakehurst Beechcroft and Lakehurst Gardens. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada. Retrieved 7 November 2013.
  21. Bell Homestead. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  22. Belle Vue. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  23. Belleville Railway Station (Grand Trunk). Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  24. "Grand Trunk Railway Belleville". Ontario's Historical Plaques. Archived from the original on 17 September 2012. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  25. Bethune Memorial House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  26. Bethune-Thompson House / White House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  27. Billy Bishop Boyhood Home. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  28. Bois Blanc Island Lighthouse and Blockhouse. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  29. Chimney Bridge Island / Chimney Island. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  30. Chimney Island (Bridge Island), Ontario's Historical Plaques
  31. Buxton Settlement. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  32. Canadian Car & Foundry. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  33. Canal Lake Concrete Arch Bridge. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  34. Carrying Place of the Bay of Quinte. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  35. Castle Kilbride. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  36. Chiefswood. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  37. Chiefswood Archived 2011-05-27 at the Wayback Machine, Ontario's Historical Plaques
  38. Christ Church, Her Majesty's Chapel Royal of the Mohawk. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  39. Claverleigh. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  40. Cliff Site. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  41. Cobalt Mining District. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  42. Cox Terrace. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  43. "Cox Terrace 'unique and distinctive building'". Peterborough Examiner. Archived from the original on 27 March 2012. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  44. Cummins Pre-contact Site. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  45. Darlingside. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  46. Government of Canada Announces Eight New National Historic Designations, Parks Canada news release, July 31, 2019
  47. Donaldson Site. Canadian Register of Historic Places. Retrieved 7 November 2013.
  48. Ermatinger House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  49. Etharita Site. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  50. Fairfield on the Thames. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  51. Finnish Labour Temple. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada. Retrieved 30 April 2012.
  52. First Commercial Oil Field. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  53. Forbes Textile Mill. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  54. Former Almonte Post Office. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  55. "Former Almonte Post Office". Ontario's Historical Plaques. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  56. Former Bowmanville Boys Training School/Camp 30. Canadian Register of Historic Places. Retrieved 25 October 2013.
  57. Former Brockville Post Office. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  58. Former Elora Drill Shed. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  59. Former Galt Post Office. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  60. Former Port Perry Town Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  61. Fort Malden. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  62. Fort Norfolk. Canadian Register of Historic Places. Retrieved 7 November 2013.
  63. Fort Norfolk. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  64. Alan L Brown. "Turkey Point". Ontario Historical Plaques. Retrieved September 25, 2015.
  65. Fort Sainte Marie II. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  66. Fort St. Joseph. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  67. Fort St. Pierre. Canadian Register of Historic Places. Retrieved 7 November 2013.
  68. Fort Wellington. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  69. Fort William. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  70. François Bâby House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  71. Fulford Place. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  72. Gillies Grove and House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  73. Glanmore / Phillips-Faulkner House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  74. Glengarry Cairn. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada. Retrieved 23 October 2013.
  75. Glengarry House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  76. Glengarry Landing. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  77. Guelph City Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  78. Hamilton and Scourge. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  79. Her Majesty's / St. Paul's Chapel of the Mohawks. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  80. Hillary House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  81. Homer Watson House / Doon School of Fine Arts. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  82. Homewood. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  83. Huron County Gaol. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  84. Inverarden House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  85. Joseph Schneider Haus. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  86. Kay-Nah-Chi-Wah-Nung. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  87. "Kay-Nah-Chi-Wah-Nung". Kay-Nah-Chi-Wah-Nung: The Place of the Long Rapids. Manitou Mounds Foundation. Archived from the original on 14 July 2011. Retrieved 9 January 2011.
  88. Lansdowne Iron Works. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  89. Lansdowne Iron Works, Ontario Historical Plaques
  90. Leaskdale Manse. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  91. Leeds and Grenville County Court House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  92. Lynnwood / Campbell-Reid House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  93. Macdonell-Williamson House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  94. Matheson House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  95. Mazinaw Pictographs. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  96. McCrae House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  97. "McCrae House". Guelph Museums. Archived from the original on 9 November 2010. Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  98. McMartin House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  99. Merrickville Blockhouse. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  100. Middleport Site. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  101. Middlesex County Court House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  102. Mission of St. Ignace II. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  103. Mnjikaning Fish Weirs. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  104. Moose Factory Buildings. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  105. Nanticoke. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  106. Napanee Town Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  107. Nazrey African Methodist Episcopal Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  108. Normandale Furnace. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  109. Old Hay Bay Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  110. Old Stone Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  111. Old Stone Mill. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  112. Old Woodstock Town Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  113. Oro African Methodist Episcopal Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  114. Ossossane Sites. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  115. Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  116. Oxford-on-Rideau Township Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  117. Government of Canada Announces New National Historic Designations, Parks Canada, Ottawa, October 4, 2018
  118. Parkhill. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  119. Ellis, Christopher E. "Parkhill Site". Department of Anthropology, University of Western Ontario. Retrieved 20 February 2011.
  120. Parkwood. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  121. Penman Textile Mill. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  122. Perth Town Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  123. Peterborough Drill Hall / Armoury. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  124. Peterborough Lift Lock. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  125. Peterborough Petroglyphs. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  126. Pic River Site. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  127. Point Clark Lighthouse. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  128. Pointe au Baril. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  129. Brown, Alan L. "Pointe au Baril". Ontario's Historical Plaques. Retrieved September 25, 2015.
  130. Port Hope Capitol Theatre Archived 2016-07-05 at the Wayback Machine, Parks Canada backgrounder, July 4, 2016
  131. Port Stanley. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  132. Port Talbot. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  133. Brown, Alan L. "Talbot Settlement". Ontario's Historical Plaques. Retrieved September 25, 2015.
  134. Prescott Railway Station (Grand Trunk). Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  135. Rideau Canal. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  136. Ridout Street Complex. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  137. Rosamond Woollen Mill. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  138. Royal Flying Corps Hangars. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  139. Ruin of St. Raphael's Roman Catholic Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  140. Ruthven Park. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  141. Saint-Louis Mission. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  142. Sainte-Marie Among the Hurons Mission. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  143. Sandwich First Baptist Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  144. Sault Ste. Marie Canal. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  145. Serpent Mounds. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  146. Sharon Temple. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  147. "History of the Temple". Sharon Temple: National Historic Site & Museum. Sharon Temple. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  148. Sheguiandah. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  149. Sir John Johnson House. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  150. "The Manor House". Glengarry Archives. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  151. Smiths Falls Bascule Bridge. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  152. Smiths Falls Railway Station (Canadian Northern). Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  153. Southwold Earthworks. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  154. St. Jude's Anglican Church. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  155. St. Marys Junction Railway Station (Grand Trunk). Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  156. St. Thomas City Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  157. Stephen Leacock Museum / Old Brewery Bay. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  158. Stratford City Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  159. Thistle Ha' Farm. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  160. Thunder Bay Tourist Pagoda. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  161. Trent–Severn Waterway. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  162. "Trent-Severn Waterway National Historic Site of Canada". National Historic Sites. Parks Canada. Retrieved 28 July 2011.
  163. Victoria Hall / Cobourg Town Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  164. "Victoria Hall - Cobourg's Town Hall". Cobourg History. Cobourg Internet. Archived from the original on 24 August 2013. Retrieved 28 July 2011.
  165. Victoria Hall / Petrolia Town Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  166. "Victoria Hall". Petrolia - Canada's Victorian Oil Town. Petrolia Heritage Committee. Retrieved 28 July 2011.
  167. Walker Site. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada.
  168. Wellington County House of Industry and Refuge. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  169. Whitefish Island. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  170. "Community - Whitefish Island". Batchewana First Nation. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  171. Wilberforce Red Cross Outpost. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  172. Wintering Site. Directory of Federal Heritage Designations. Parks Canada. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  173. "Wintering Site". Ontario's Historical Plaques. Archived from the original on 28 August 2011. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  174. Wolfe Island Township Hall. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  175. Wolseley Barracks. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
  176. Woodside. Canadian Register of Historic Places.
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