Major General James Wolfe.  A portrait of Wolfe painted after his heroics at Louisburg 1758 which secured him the command of the 1759 Quebec expedition. Dressed completely in scarlets, he sports no sword but intentionally slings a musket on his back.  The black armband is worn for his father, General Edward Wolfe,  who had passed away recently.

Major General James Wolfe. A portrait of Wolfe painted after his heroics at Louisburg 1758 which secured him the command of the 1759 Quebec expedition. Dressed completely in scarlets, he sports no sword but intentionally slings a musket on his back. The black armband is worn for his father, General Edward Wolfe, who had passed away recently.

The Death of Wolfe by Benjamin West.

La muerte del general Wolfe 1770 --Benjamin West Oil on canvas National Gallery of Canada, Ottawa

Colonel Louis Antoine de Bougainville.  Portrait of an older Bougainville in naval uniform after he transferred to the French navy and became a famous explorer, circumnavigating the world..

Portrait of an older Bougainville in naval uniform after he transferred to the French navy and became a famous explorer, circumnavigating the world.

The Honourable Robert Monckton.  Second-in-Command and senior Brigadier of Wolfe's Army.

Major-General (later Lieutenant-General) The Honourable Robert Monckton at the Taking of Martinique, Oil on canvas by Benjamin West 1763 (c

A rough water colour of Major General James Wolfe done at Quebec by Brigadier George Townshend  for his friend, Major Isaac Barre.  Considered to be the best likeness of the fiery general.

A rough water colour of Major General James Wolfe done at Quebec by Brigadier George Townshend for his friend, Major Isaac Barre. Considered to be the best likeness of the fiery general.

Francois Bigot.  Intendant of New France. Charged and convicted of corruption after the colony surrendered to the British.

Intendant of New France. Charged and convicted of corruption after the colony surrendered to the British.

His Excellency the Governor of New France, the Marquis de Vaudreuil-Cavignal.

Pierre de Rigaud, Marquis de Vaudreuil The Canadian-born Vaudreuil was the last governor-general of New France.

Lieutenant-General, the Marquis de Montcalm-Gozon.  Commander-in-Chief of all French regular forces in New France and Hero of Carillon (Ticonderoga).

Louis-Joseph de Montcalm-Gozon, Marquis de Saint-Veran (February 1712 [O. February – September was a French soldier best known as the commander of the forces in North America during the Seven Years' War

Major Isaac Barre.  Adjutant-General of Wolfe's Army.

Major Isaac Barre, Adjutant-General of Wolfe's Army

The Honourable James Murray.  The third Brigadier of Wolfe's Army.

The Honourable James Murray. The third Brigadier of Wolfe's Army.

Colonel Guy Carleton.  Quarter Master General of Wolfe's Army and closest friend during the campaign.

General Sir Guy Carleton, who was the governor of Canada, a real character mentioned from time to time, though he hasn't made an appearance in the series so far. In the storyline, he's a distant relative of Jonathan Carleton.

Simon Fraser.  Only known contemporary likeness of Colonel Simon Fraser who commanded the 78th Fraser Highlanders, the largest regiment in Wolfe's Army at  Quebec (red-haired gent in kilt leaning forward).  Detail from the famous "Death of Wolfe" painting by Benjamin West.

Simon Fraser. Only known contemporary likeness of Colonel Simon Fraser who commanded the 78th Fraser Highlanders, the largest regiment in Wolfe's Army at Quebec (red-haired gent in kilt leaning forward). Detail from the famous "Death of Wolfe" painting by Benjamin West.

The Honourable George Townshend.  The second Brigadier of Wolfe's Army.

The Honourable George Townshend. The second Brigadier of Wolfe's Army.

Vice Admiral of the Blue, Charles Saunders.  Naval commander during the Quebec campaign 1759.

Vice Admiral of the Blue, Charles Saunders. Naval commander during the Quebec campaign

Brigadier-General, the Chevalier de Levis, second-in-command  of all French regular troops in New France.

Brigadier-General, the Chevalier de Levis, second-in-command of all French regular troops in New France.

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