Canada was not named by a French explorer. It was named Kanata by the aboriginals, meaning "settlement" or "village", and gradually anglocized into Canada.
A french explorer named Samuel De Chanplain explores Canada. So that's pretty much how Canada speaks French.
Jacques Cartier was the French explorer who first explored Canada.
Jacques Cartier was a French explorer who led expeditions to North America in 1534, 1535, and 1541. Cartier was looking for the northwest passage. Canada was named by Jacques Cartier.
Jacques Cartier named The Country of Canada's to the shores of the Saint Lawrence river. He used the word Kanata, which meant village in the native Huron-Iroquois language.
wich french explorer gave canada its name
Jacques Cartier was a French explorer who claimed the land that is now Canada.
it is Louisiana
Robert cavalier de lasalle
An Irish born British explorer named Sir Ernest Henry Shackleton explored Canada. There were a lot of others from different areas that explored Canada also.
Canada was first colonized by the French. In 1603 Samuel de Champlain, a French explorer, came to Canada and established the first French colonies at Quebec City and Port Royal.
what 3 bodies of water were important to french explorers
Do you mean the first explorer to explore Canada? If so, he was Jacques Cartier, a French explorer. He discovered the Saint Laurence River and journeyed to Canada three separate times.
Lake Pontchartrain was named by French explorer, Pierre La Moyne in 1699. He named the lake for the French minister of Marine, Comte de Pontchartrain.
He was a French explorer, who was the first European to see Canada.
It was Francisco Sack Re Blur.
Named after the French explorer Samuel de Champlain who encountered the lake in July 1609
a place that is named after an explorer would be: The Mackenzie River (is named after Alexander Mackenzie) Hudson Bay