|Sir Marie-Joseph-Eugène Fiset|
|18th Lieutenant Governor of Quebec|
December 30, 1939 – October 3, 1950
The Lord Tweedsmuir|
The Earl of Athlone
The Viscount Alexander of Tunis
|Preceded by||Ésioff-Léon Patenaude|
|Succeeded by||Gaspard Fauteux|
|Member of the Canadian Parliament|
September 2, 1924 – December 30, 1939
|Preceded by||Joseph-Émile-Stanislas-Émmanuel D'Anjou|
|Succeeded by||Joseph-Émile-Stanislas-Émmanuel D'Anjou|
March 15, 1874|
|Died||June 8, 1951 77)(aged|
|Spouse(s)||Zoé-Mary Stella Taschereau, daughter of Thomas Linière Taschereau|
|Relations||Jean-Baptiste Romuald Fiset, father|
|Alma mater||Laval University|
|Occupation||physician, military officer|
Major General Sir Marie-Joseph-Eugène Fiset KCMG (March 15, 1874 – June 8, 1951) was a Canadian physician, military officer, Deputy Minister of Militia and Defence, Member of Parliament, the 18th Lieutenant Governor of Quebec, and the 3rd Canadian Surgeon General.
Born in Rimouski, Quebec, the son of Jean-Baptiste Romuald Fiset and Aimee Plamondon, Fiset was educated at Rimouski College and received a Bachelor of Arts degree and M.D. from Laval University. He joined the 89th Regiment at the age of 16. His military career continued during his studies, he was promoted to the rank of lieutenant while a student. In 1899 he succeeded his father as surgeon to the 89th Regiment but, a few months later, joined the Second (Special Service) Battalion of The Royal Canadian Regiment with the rank of major and saw service in the South African War.
After a year he returned to Rimouski before becoming an adjutant in the Army Medical Service. In 1903 he was promoted to the rank of colonel and became Director-General of the service.
Fiset was promoted to major-general and Surgeon General at the beginning of World War I. He was knighted for his service in the war while the French government named him a Chevalier of the Legion of Honour.
On December 30, 1939, Fiset became lieutenant governor of Quebec. On two occasions during the war he opened the legislative assembly wearing his major general's uniform in order to express support for the war effort. He remained in office until October 1, 1950.
- "A history of Quebec, its resources and people, vol. 2". Internet Archive.
- "Sir Eugene Fiset returns to service…". Canadian Military Heritage. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
- Official History Of The Canadian Forces In The Great War 1914-19 - The Medical Services By Sir Andrew Macphail, FA Acland, Ottawa, 1925. Retrieved on 18 February 2012 from http://www.cmp-cpm.forces.gc.ca/dhh-dhp/his/docs/CFGW_MedSvc_e.pdf
- Seventy Years of Service – A History of the Royal Canadian Army Medical Corps, GWL Nicholson Borealis Press, Ottawa, 1977
- Quebec Daily Telegraph, August 5, 1924 page 1. Retrieved on 18 February 2012 from https://news.google.com/newspapers?nid=1903&dat=19240801&id=x5UfAAAAIBAJ&sjid=QNQEAAAAIBAJ&pg=3968,2926315 Retrieved on 18 February 2012
- Canadian Annual review of Public Affairs 1914 by H Castell Hopkins, F.SS., F.R.G.S. Retrieved on 18 February 2012 from https://archive.org/stream/canadianannuawar01hopkuoft/canadianannuawar01hopkuoft_djvu.txt
- The county families of the United Kingdom; or, Royal manual of the titled and untitled aristocracy of England, Wales, Scotland, and Ireland . (Volume ed.59, yr.1919, page 129). Edward Walford. Retrieved on 18 February 2012 from http://www.ebooksread.com/authors-eng/edward-walford/the-county-families-of-the-united-kingdom-or-royal-manual-of-the-titled-and-un-fla/page-129-the-county-families-of-the-united-kingdom-or-royal-manual-of-the-titled-and-un-fla.shtml