Port-Royal (Dutch: Poort-Royaal) is the capital of and largest city in the New Orangite state of East Acadia. It is located on the coast of the Bay of Fundy, and on the the Sieur-de-Mons River.
The original French settlement at present-day Port Royal, known as the Habitation at Port-Royal, was settled in 1605 by François Gravé Du Pont, Samuel de Champlain, with and for Pierre Dugua, Sieur de Mons (whom the Sieur-de-Mons River was named after). The Port-Royal site is within present-day Downtown. It was probably the site of the introduction of apples to Canada in 1606. The settlement grew and became the capital of the French colony of Acadia.
Port-Royal was captured by the Dutch during the Vermont War, its surrender marking the Dutch capture of Acadia. After the war, Acadia was incorporated into New Netherland. Port-Royal continued to grow as a port city, and in early years became a deportation center during the Expulsion of Acadians to Lower Louisiana.