In North America, the battle that involves France and Great Britain is engage in a struggle for the control of the North America. The result of the Seven Years" War is the British conquest of New France. After the war, Great Britain has accumulated new territories and in order to manage the newly acquired lands, a Royal Proclamation is declared by King George III, on October 7, 1763. The importance of the Royal Proclamation of 1763 is to act as the initial constitution of the newly acquired territories, provided Quebec it's first civil government and the significant sections of the Royal Proclamation is to apply new rules in the territories in the interior is deliberately issued to prevent such conflict among the aboriginal people and the Europeans. .
One of the main purposes of the Royal Proclamation is to provide a constitution for the newly acquired territories for management purposes. The proclamation worked to divide the territory into four distinctive areas, which is easier to implement governing structures. The colonies are established as Quebec, East Florida, West Florida and the island of Grenada by the order of King George III. The boundaries of Quebec is a narrow one and quite limited from all of it's frontiers. The Royal Proclamation of 1763 is the first constitution that is given to Quebec by the British government following the Treaty of Paris of 1763. The proclamation gave Quebec its first civil government since the Conquest of 1760. The British government chose James Murray as to be the first civil Governor in Chief of the province of Quebec. The proclamation did not completely eliminated the French civil law but it did as much. James Murray is certified to institute court of justice and he's responsible for determining criminal and civil cases, " with the Advice of our said Councils respectively, Courts of Judicature and public Justice within our Said Colonies for hearing and determining all Causes, as well Criminal as Civil, according to Law and Equity, and as near as may be agreeable to the Laws of England- (King George III, The Royal Proclamation of 1763).