List of mayors of Longueuil

This article is a list about the mayors of Longueuil, Quebec and the municipalities that were folded into Longueuil to make the current city.


Before 1961, seven separate communities existed to form what is today known as Longueuil. They merged over the following decades, and Longueuil reached its current state.

This section lists a series of mergers involving Longueuil. In italic is the surviving municipality.


On January 28, 1961 these communities merged, keeping Longueuil's namesake:


In 1969, Longueuil merged again with another neighbouring city:

In October, 1971, neighbouring Saint-Hubert had a merger as well:


On January 1, 2002, Longueuil and seven other south shore municipalities merged:


On January 1, 2006, four of the municipalities previously merged in 2002 voted to secede from Longueuil:

Therefore, Longueuil is currently composed of:

List of mayors


Former Mayors of Longueuil
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
Isidore Hurteau 1848 1850
Charles Sabourin 1850 1853
Pierre Davignon 1853 1861
André Trudeau 1861 1862
Gédéon Larocque 1862 1870
Isidore Hurteau (again) 1870 1872
Augustin Pierre Jodoin 1872 1876
Isidore Hurteau (again) 1876 1878
vacant 1878 1880
Joseph Vincent 1880 1881
Charles Bourdon 1881 1882
Bruno Normandin 1882 1886
Pierre E. Hurteau 1886 1887
Louis E. Morin 1887 1889
Pierre Brais 1889 1891
Bruno Normandin (again) 1891 1892
Louis E. Morin (again) 1892 1893
Ovide Dufresne Jr. 1893 1896
Michel Viger 1896 1898
Maurice Perrault 1898 1902
Victor Pigeon 1902 1904
Édouard C. Lalonde 1904 1906
Bruno Normandin (again) 1906 1908
Amédée Geoffrion 1908 1912
Henri St-Mars 1912 1915
Alexandre Thurber 1915 1925
L. J. Émilien Brais 1925 1933
Alexandre Thurber (again) 1933 1935
Paul Pratt 1935 1966
Marcel Robidas 1966 1969
Roland Therrien 1969 1969
Marcel Robidas (again) 1969 1982
Jacques Finet 1982 1987
Florence Mercier 1987 1987
Roger Ferland 1987 1994
Claude Gladu 1994 2001
Jacques Olivier 2001 2005
Claude Gladu (again) 2005 2009
Caroline St-Hilaire 2009 2017
Sylvie Parent 2017 incumbent

Merged municipalities


Former Mayors of Montreal South
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
John Smillie 1906 1910
Napoléon Labonté 1910 1912
John Smillie 1912 1916
Edmond Hardy 1916 1924
David McQuaid 1924 1932
Henry Hamer 1932 1936
Clément Patenaude 1936 1938
Harry T. Palmer (resigned) 1938 1939
James Brindley (resigned) 1939 1942
Robert Gault Keers 1942 1948
Édouard Richer 1948 1950
Aimé Lefebvre 1950 1952
Marcel Salette 1952 1958
Sylva Charland 1958 1961

Ville Jacques-Cartier

Former Mayors of Ville Jacques-Cartier
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
Joseph-Rémi Goyette 1947 1949
René Prévost 1949 1954
Hector Desmarchais 1954 1955
Julien Lord 1955 1957
Joseph-Louis Chamberland 1957 1960
Léo-Aldéo Rémillard 1960 1963
Jean-Paul Tousignant (interim) 1963 1963
Charles Labrecque (interim) 1963 1963
Jean-Paul Vincent 1963 1966
Roland Therrien 1966 1969


Former Mayors of Laflèche
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
J. W. Gendron 1947 1949
Lucien Tapin 1949 1953
Édouard Charruau 1953 1957
Paul Provost 1957 1962
Henri Cyr 1962 1963
Alexandre Girard 1963 1965
Gérard Philipps 1965 1971


Former Mayors of Saint-Hubert
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
André Sainte-Marie 1861 1862
Louis Brosseau 1862 1866
Jean-Baptiste Sainte-Marie 1866 1868
Laurent Benoît 1868 1870
François David 1870 1881
Toussaint Brosseau 1881 1881
Joseph Paré 1881 1890
Wilfrid Tremblay 1890 1897
Alexis Tremblay 1897 1898
Émerie Brosseau 1898 1901
Pierre-Élie Sainte-Marie 1901 1905
Aimé Guertin 1905 1907
Moïse Brosseau 1907 1908
Adelphis Lareau 1908 1909
Noël Bouthillier 1909 1910
Joseph Paré Jr. 1910 1915
Flavien Moquin 1915 1916
Arthur Barré 1916 1925
Henri Rocheleau 1925 1927
Antoine-Morille Labelle 1927 1928
Anatole Lavoie 1928 1931
André Latour 1931 1937
Hubert Guertin 1937 1949
Samuel Robinson 1949 1955
Gérard Payer 1955 1961
Euchariste Harvey 1961 1963
Norman Litchfield 1963 1968
Aldas Boileau 1968 1976
Bernard Racicot 1976 1984
Guy Desgroseillers 1984 1988
Pierre D. Girard 1988 1996
Michel Latendresse 1996 2001


Former Mayors of LeMoyne
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
Henri Sicotte 1949 1952
Albert Bélanger 1952 1954
Jean Baribeau 1954 1967
André Charpentier 1967 1977
Michel Sicotte 1977 1981
Louise Gravel 1981 1993
Guy Talbot 1993 2001

Greenfield Park

Former Mayors of Greenfield Park
Mayor Term Began Term Ended
W.J. Murray 1911 1913
R. C. Chalmers 1915 1918
R. J. Walker 1918 1922
C. D. Campbell 1922 1926
R. J. Walker 1927 1928
H. W. Clark 1928 1930
E. A. Nightingale 1930 1932
S. I. Coote 1932 1940
E. F. Blackburn 1940 1942
A. G. Cobb 1942 1946
A. Perras 1946 1948
J. C. Plante 1948 1953
L. Galetti 1953 1967
Maurice King 1967 1978
Stephen Olynyck 1978 1994
Marc Duclos 1994 2001

External links


Boucherville is a city in the Montérégie region in Quebec, Canada. It is a suburb of Montreal on the South shore of the Saint Lawrence River.

Boucherville is part of both the urban agglomeration of Longueuil and Montreal Metropolitan Community regional government.


Brossard ( or ; French pronunciation: ​[bʁɔsaʁ], local pronunciation: [bʁɔsɑːʁ] or [bʁɔsɑɔ̯ʁ]) is a municipality in the Montérégie region of Quebec, Canada and is part of the Greater Montreal area. According to the 2016 census, Brossard's population was 85,721. It shares powers with the urban agglomeration of Longueuil and was a borough of the municipality of Longueuil from 2002 to 2006.

Greenfield Park, Quebec

Greenfield Park is a former city in southwestern Quebec, Canada. It is currently a borough of the city of Longueuil. It covers an area of 4.78 square kilometres (1.85 sq mi), with a population of 16,733 at the 2016 census of Canada. Greenfield Park is the only borough of Longueuil that has an officially bilingual status. It is primarily a post-WWI suburban area. Like the other two boroughs, most of the buildings in Greenfield Park are single-family homes. Nearly all of the land in Greenfield Park is built on, making it Longueuil's most densely populated borough.

Greenfield Park is divided into two sections. The older section of the borough is to the west of Taschereau Boulevard near Saint-Lambert, LeMoyne and Brossard, while the newer section is to the east, near the Laflèche neighbourhood. Most of the Greenfield Park's businesses are located along Taschereau Boulevard, the south shore's most important commercial artery. The Charles LeMoyne Hospital, located on the Taschereau Boulevard, is the largest on the south shore.

LeMoyne, Quebec

LeMoyne (also known as Ville LeMoyne) is a former city on the South Shore of Montreal. It is currently a neighbourhood in Longueuil, Quebec, and is part of the borough of Le Vieux-Longueuil. LeMoyne makes up 2% of the total area of Le Vieux-Longueuil borough and is the only neighbourhood of the borough that was not part of the pre-2002 city of Longueuil. Residents of LeMoyne are called LeMoynois.

The municipal electoral district of LeMoyne-Jacques-Cartier corresponds to the territory of LeMoyne, along with a portion from the former city of Longueuil.

Lists of mayors by country

This is a list of mayors organised by country.


Longueuil (; French: [lɔ̃ɡœj]) is a city in the province of Quebec, Canada. It is the seat of the Montérégie administrative region and the central city of the urban agglomeration of Longueuil. It sits on the south shore of the Saint Lawrence River directly across from Montreal. The population as of the Canada 2016 Census totalled 239,700, making it Montreal's second largest suburb, the fifth most populous city in Quebec and twentieth largest in Canada.

Charles Le Moyne founded Longueuil as a seigneurie in 1657. It would become a parish in 1845, a village in 1848, a town in 1874 and a city in 1920. Between 1961 and 2002, Longueuil's borders grew three times, as it was amalgamated with surrounding municipalities; there was a strong de-amalgamation in 2006 (see 2000–2006 municipal reorganization in Quebec).

Longueuil is a residential, commercial and industrial city. It incorporates some urban features, but is essentially a suburb. Longueuil can be classified as a commuter town as a large portion of its residents commute to work in Montreal. Most buildings are single-family homes constructed in the post-war period. The city consists of three boroughs: Le Vieux-Longueuil, Saint-Hubert and Greenfield Park.

Longueuil is the seat of the judicial district of Longueuil. Residents of the city are called Longueuillois.

Longueuil City Council

The Longueuil City Council (in French: Conseil municipal de la Ville de Longueuil) is the governing body of the mayor–council government in the city of Longueuil on Montreal's south shore, located in the Montérégie region of Quebec, Canada.

Council meetings are held on the third Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m.


Saint-Bruno-de-Montarville is an off-island suburb of Montreal, in southwestern Quebec, Canada, on the south bank of the Saint Lawrence River just east of Montreal. It lies on the west flank of Mont Saint-Bruno, one of the Monteregian Hills. The population as of the Canada 2011 Census was 26,107. It merged with Longueuil in 2002 but de-merged in 2006.

The city is well known to Montrealers and its neighbouring population for Mont Saint-Bruno, location to both Mont-Saint-Bruno National Park and Ski Mont Saint-Bruno, a ski facility and school.

Saint-Hubert, Quebec

Saint-Hubert (; French: [sɛ̃t‿ybɛʁ], Quebec French: [sẽɪ̯̃t͡s‿ybaɛ̯ʁ]) is a borough in the city of Longueuil, located in the Montérégie region of Quebec, Canada. It had been a separate city prior to January 1, 2002, when it along with several other neighbouring south shore municipalities were merged into Longueuil. According to the Quebec Statistics Institute, Saint-Hubert had 78,336 in 2006. The area of the borough is 65.98 km2 (25.48 sq mi). Longueuil's city hall is now located in Saint-Hubert. Saint-Hubert is located about 14 kilometres (8.7 mi) from downtown Montreal.

The borough has a wide array of commercial, industrial and agricultural enterprises. The aerospace industry is arguably the most important of these enterprises. Pratt & Whitney Canada designs and manufactures jet engines at a plant near Saint-Hubert Airport. The Canadian Space Agency has its head office in the borough. The École nationale d'aérotechnique, a school that teaches aeronautics is located in the borough and operated by Collège Édouard-Montpetit.

Saint-Lambert, Quebec

Saint-Lambert is a city (French: ville) in southwestern Quebec, Canada, located on the south shore of the St. Lawrence River, opposite Montreal. It is part of the Urban agglomeration of Longueuil of the Montérégie administrative region. It was home to 21,861 people according to the Canada 2016 Census.Saint-Lambert is divided into two main sections: the original city of Saint-Lambert and the Préville neighbourhood. The original city of Saint-Lambert (as it existed prior to 1969) is located from the Country Club of Montreal golf course to the border of the Le Vieux-Longueuil borough. It includes the city's downtown, known as "The Village". On the other side of the Country Club of Montreal is the former city of Préville, which merged with Saint-Lambert in 1969. It extends to the borders of the city of Brossard and the Longueuil borough of Greenfield Park.

Saint-Lambert was named for the early French Canadian hunter Lambert Closse.

Urban agglomeration of Longueuil

The urban agglomeration of Longueuil was created on January 1, 2006 as a result of the de-amalgamation process brought upon by the Charest government. It encompasses all the boroughs that were merged into the previous city of Longueuil and still retains the same area as that mega-city.

The urban agglomeration of Longueuil is coextensive with the territory equivalent to a regional county municipality (TE) and census division (CD) of Longueuil, whose geographical code is 58.

In 2012, Longueuil mayor Caroline St-Hilaire proposed that the Urban agglomeration of Longueuil leave the Montérégie and become its own administrative region.

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