|Quebec electoral district|
Jeanne-Le Ber in relation to other electoral districts in Montreal
|District webpage||profile, map|
Jeanne-Le Ber was a federal electoral district in Quebec, Canada, that was represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 2004 to 2015. Its population in 2006 was 112,863. It was abolished for the 2015 election and dissolved into Ville-Marie—Le Sud-Ouest—Île-des-Sœurs and LaSalle—Émard—Verdun.
The district included the Borough of Verdun, along with the neighbourhoods of Saint-Henri, Little Burgundy, and Pointe-Saint-Charles and the eastern part of Côte-Saint-Paul, in the Southwest borough. It was named for Jeanne Le Ber, a religious recluse and craftswoman who lived in Pointe-Saint-Charles in the 18th century.
Until 2011, the Bloc Québécois was strongest in Verdun, Saint-Henri and Point-Saint-Charles while the Liberal Party of Canada prevailed in Nuns' Island and Little Burgundy. However, in 2011 the NDP swept nearly every poll in the borough.
Average family income: $57,496  (2001)
Median household income: $31,386 
Language, Mother Tongue: French 65%, English 19%, Other 16%
Religion: Catholic 70%, Protestant 9%, Muslim 4%, Other Christian 2%, Orthodox Christian 1%, Buddhist 1%, Jewish 1%, Hindu 1%, Other 1%, No Religious Affiliation 12%. 
Visible Minority: Black 5%, Chinese 3%, South Asian 2%, Arab 2%, Latin American 2%, Others 2%, Southeast Asian 1%.
The riding was created in 2003 from the ridings of Verdun—Saint-Henri—Saint-Paul—Pointe Saint-Charles and Westmount—Ville-Marie; essentially the area of Little Burgundy and Griffintown were transferred from Westmount—Ville-Marie to Verdun—Saint-Henri—Saint-Paul—Pointe Saint-Charles.
Members of Parliament
This riding has elected the following Members of Parliament:
Riding created from Verdun—Saint-Henri—Saint-Paul—Pointe Saint-Charles
|39th||2006–2008||Thierry St-Cyr||Bloc Québécois|
|41st||2011–2015||Tyrone Benskin||New Democratic|
|Riding dissolved into Ville-Marie—Le Sud-Ouest—Île-des-Sœurs
|Canadian federal election, 2011|
|New Democratic||Tyrone Benskin||23,293||44.66||+28.96||$25,255.34|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||12,635||24.22||-10.69||$91,577.01|
|Total valid votes||52,158||100.00|
|Total rejected ballots||637||1.21||+0.01|
|Canadian federal election, 2008|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||17,144||34.91||-5.31||$89,615|
|New Democratic||Daniel Breton||7,708||15.70||+6.51||$32,536|
|Total valid votes||49,109||100.00|
|Total rejected ballots||595||1.20|
|Bloc Québécois hold||Swing||-1.75|
|Canadian federal election, 2006|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||20,213||40.22||-0.71||$60,248|
|New Democratic||Matthew McLauchlin||4,621||9.19||+2.28||$9,536|
|Green||Claude William Genest||2,357||4.69||+0.61||$30|
|Total valid votes||50,260||100.00|
|Bloc Québécois gain from Liberal||Swing||-3.16|
|Canadian federal election, 2004|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||18,694||40.93||+12.32||$32,921|
|New Democratic||Anthony Philbin||3,160||6.92||+4.28||$1,281|
|Total valid votes||45,676||100.00||–||$81,871|
Change is from redistributed votes from the 2000 election. Conservative change is based on a combination of Canadian Alliance and Progressive Conservative votes.
- "(Code 24024) Census Profile". 2011 census. Statistics Canada. 2012. Retrieved 2011-03-07.
- Campaign expense data from Elections Canada
- Riding history from the Library of Parliament