Modern-day Québec has a vibrant and diverse community of artists, entrepreneurs and citizens. Québec drew many Americans who were seeking a new environment away from American politics that was closer than Europe. Richard Wright, author and poet on racial themes, spent significant time in the village of Sainte-Pétronille on the Île d'Orléans before his permanent move to Paris, France in 1946. Beginning with René Lévesque's so-called "Quiet Revolution" of the 1960s, Québec began to form a Québécois identity that vocalized dissatisfaction with the policy of assimilation for Francophones. Slogans such as "C'est le temps qu'ça change" (It's time for things to change), "Maîtres chez nous " (Masters in our own house) became popular as there was a strong push to distinguish themselves from the dominant anglophone community. Today Québec is increasingly diverse and English is no longer the only other language in use.