Note: The "Barbeau" surname is often represented as "Barbot" during circa 1600-1720 in Nouvelle France.
The use depended on who transcribed and wrote the hand written Catholic documents.
Families rarely edited the catholic registers either without access or they lacked the abilities to read or write.
Nouvelle France Jesuits, Sulpicians or the Recollet translated names differently depending on their language use, surname protestant affiliation, what they heard and the regional surnames they were most familiar with in France.
The surnames Barbeau and Barbot are extensively found in France, England and the Netherlands prior to Nouvelle France and represent many families.
When researching these family lines it is prudent to study both ancestors and descendants to determine a pattern. Baraboo-1 11:24, 26 February 2018 (EST)
Note: La-Roche-sur-Yon, Vendee, France is near the Poiteu region where many of the ancestral Barbeau family lines that migrated to Nouvelle France and Louisiana came from. Baraboo-1 11:30, 26 February 2018 (EST)
" Suzanne Barbot 1 ( - 1657)
Elle est la fille de Jacques Barbot 2 et Anne Rabouin 3.
Elle naît à Manseau, Poitou, France 3.
Elle épouse Jean Noël fils de Marie Bonin et Jean Noël le 2 novembre 1649 à Québec, Capitale-Nationale, Québec, Canada 3.
Elle décède le 15 novembre 1657 à Québec 2.
Liste de ses enfants connus:
1. Jacques Noël (1650 - ) 3 (de Jean Noël)
+ 2. Jean Noël (1652 - ) 3, 4 (de Jean Noël)
3. Antoine Noël (1655 - ) 3 (de Jean Noël)
" Most of us are familiar with the story of the King's Daughters or Fille Du Roi; the state sponsored program that brought almost 800 single women to Quebec in the early days of the French settlement, but what is not so well known is the story of the Fille a Marier. Between 1634 and 1662; 262 young ladies braved the elements to begin an uncertain future in the backwoods of Canada.
When the Company of 100 Associates began their settlement scheme, their plan of recruiting only families proved to be too costly, so instead they signed on single men; tradesman and labourers; who would be indentured for three years. However, this meant that more than 80% of the colonists were men, so even if they decided to stay at the end of their term, there was little hope of them starting a family, unless they chose a Canadian girl. But, since her family would never allow her, or her children, to leave their village; the company directors needed to avoid this from happening.
So instead, they began recruiting "marriagable young girls", who would first sign a contract in France and then be given passage and a small dowry to become the wife of a Quebec settler. You might wonder why these young girls (many under 16), would risk the dangers and hardships, which by now most of France were well aware of; but believe it or not; for many it was the best option.
At the time, marriages were arranged, so if the girl's family did not have the means to provide a sutable dowry, her only option was to become a nun, if she was Catholic; or marry beneath her station. In the case of the young Filles a Marier, though a marriage contract must be signed before departure, she had every right to refuse the union, once she met her husband-to-be. As a matter of fact, many of them did just that, and were provided safe passage home.
Below is a list of all the women brought over under this plan. Some were sponsored by their church, a company associate or merchant. Others were of minor noble families; cousins or sisters of men already in the colony. Marguerite Bourgeoys and Jeanne Mance, also escorted several, training them in the necessary domestic skills, and ensuring that they would be well looked after. Later, critics of the plan tried to say that all the girls were prostitutes taken off the streets of Paris, but this was rarely, if ever, the case. Most settled down, raised families and formed the roots of many French-Canadian families. " 
" A Marriageable Young Girl
Suzanne Barbeau (1620-1657)
Suzanne Barbeau was born about 1620, at La-Roche-sur-Yon, Vendee, France; the daughter of Jean Barbeau and Jeanne Rabouin.
She arrived in the Quebec Colony as a Filles A Marier, contracted to be the bride of Jean Noel. They were married on November 02, 1649 at Notre-Dame-de-Québec, Quebec city.
Suzanne and Jean had four children before her death on November 14, 1657. The following year Jean married Jeanne Yvon and died himself on July 05, 1690.
The Next Generation
Jacques Noel - Was born on August 10, 1650 at Ville De Quebec and died on January 01, 1665 in Sillery.
Jean Noel II - Was born on July 02, 1652 at Ville De Quebec and died unknown. He was married twice; the first to Marguerite Sel and then Madeleine Donnets with whom he had a daughter.
Antoine Noel - Was born on May 31, 1655 at Ville De Quebec and died unknown.
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Suzanne is 21 degrees from Elinor Glyn, 25 degrees from Frances Weidman and 22 degrees from Victoria of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland on our single family tree. Login to find your connection.