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Fredericton is also an important and vibrant center point for the region's top visual artists; many of New Brunswick's notable artists live and work there today.
Fredericton has also been home to some great historical Canadian painters as well, including Goodridge Roberts, and Molly and Bruno Bobak.
Many died during the harsh and long first winter in Fredericton.
The dead were buried in what became the Loyalist cemetery, which is still found on the south bank of the Saint John River.
As a provincial capital, its economy is tied to the public sector; however, the city also contains a growing IT and commercial sector.
The first European contact was by the French in the late 17th century.
The Acadians sustained losses of one killed and two wounded.
After Villebon's death in 1700 and a devastating flood that destroyed several French farms in the area, the fort was abandoned.
The Fredericton area was first permanently settled and named Pointe-Sainte-Anne (later often anglicized to "Ste.
Anne's Point") in 1732 by Acadians fleeing Nova Scotia after the British took over the territory (1710).