Treaty of Paris (1763)

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The Treaty of Paris, aka Peace of Paris, Treaty of 1763 was a war document which ended the Seven Years war. This document was signed on February 10, 1763. The document favored British forces, rather than French and Spanish limits, stating that a great amount of land reformation had to be done. This document was signed on February 10, 1763.

Aftermath from the Treaty[edit]

British Aftermath[edit]

The British were the most profitable from this document. They had received a large amount of land. The French had given up all of Canada, and any and all land that they had previously maintained east of the Mississippi River to Britain. From the Spanish, came the state of Florida.

Britain gave the slave station on the isle of Gorée to the French which they previously owned, but received the Senegal River and its settlements. Britain agreed to destroy its properties in British Honduras, but received permission from Spain to keep a log-cutting settlement there.

French Aftermath[edit]

The French did poorly from the treaty. They lost a great portion of their land to the British, however, they did recover some old. The French were to relinquish France gave up Canada, and the land they had east of the Mississippi to Britain. Despite this, the French maintained Saint Pierre and Miquelon. They also recovered Guadeloupe, Martinique, and Saint Lucia, but had to trade for them with Dominica, Grenada, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, and Tobago to the British.

Spanish Aftermath[edit]

Spain, had few loses from the treaty. They lost some land, but gained land also. They wished to keep Guadeloupe, however, it did not turn out that way. The treaty had the Spanish give up Florida to the British. However, at a later date, they were gifted with New Orleans and French Louisiana from the British. Spain's renovation of land, was lesser than the others.