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Celtic Canadian Heritage Month

​Celtic Canadian Virtual Celebration

Every year, Celtic Canadian Heritage Month has been celebrated throughout the Toronto Catholic District School Board (TCDSB), since its introduction in 2​018. This year, we will be honouring Celtic Canadian Heritage and contributions by holding a virtual celebration on March 17, 2021. We invite all students, staff, and community members to participate in the Celtic Canadian Virtual Celebration. 

ᐅ​ How to Participate

ᐅ About Celtic Canadian Heritage Month


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How To Participate

All Students, Staff and Community Members are invited to participate in the Celtic Canadian Virtual celebration via the following: 


  1. Celtic Heritage photo gallery. Please share with us your Celtic heritage – Breton, Cornish, Galician, Irish, Manx, Scottish, Welsh. Photo may include traditional attire, music instruments, gastronomy, etc. Family photos are a plus! 
  2. 30 sec. - 1 min. maximum video about Celtic Canadian identity/immigrant experience/artistic or cultural expression and/or contributions to Canada. What does it mean to you being of Celtic heritage in Canada? How are you living those traditions in Canada? What’s your favorite song or book? Why? 
  3. Video submission featuring Celtic Dances, Songs, Instrument or Iconic Celtic Visual Arts. 
All participants must submit their contributions via the Google link​ and complete the media release form by March 7th, 2021


*Please name your media file (e.g., Anderson Celtic … (Song, dance, poetry,etc.).*


#CelticCanadianHM21


Poster: March is Celtic Canadian Heritage Month 

About C​eltic Canadian Heritage Month


Celtic Canadian Heritage Month was introduced throughout the Toronto Catholic District School Board in 2008.

Irish immigration to Canada is remembered through several pivotal episodes in Canadian history: the 1820s – Peter Robinson ships; also the mid-1800s – the Irish potato Famine era when thousands of Irish arrived in Canada, along the Maritimes coasts, to Quebec and Toronto also. Later the 1860s.

Another wave of emigration to Toronto is remembered by today’s families whose parents or grandparents came during the 1940s 50s and 60s. A great number of men worked on the Toronto Transit building the subway tunnels. And many more on construction sites building roads & railway.
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