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Tracing Your Ancestors from 1066 to 1837 av…
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Tracing Your Ancestors from 1066 to 1837 (utgåvan 2012)

av Jonathan Oates (Författare)

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743288,040 (4.5)Ingen/inga
The trail that an ancestor leaves through the Victorian period and the twentieth century is relatively easy to follow - the records are plentiful, accessible and commonly used. But how do you go back further, into the centuries before the central registration of births, marriages and deaths was introduced in 1837, before the first detailed census records of 1841? How can you trace a family line back through the early modern period and perhaps into the Middle Ages? Jonathan Oates's clearly written new handbook gives you all the background knowledge you need in order to go into this engrossing area of family history research. He starts by describing the administrative, religious and social structures in the medieval and early modern period and shows how these relate to the family historian. Then in a sequence of accessible chapters he describes the variety of sources the researcher can turn to. Church and parish records, the records of the professions and the courts, manorial and property records, tax records, early censuses, lists of loyalty, militia lists, charity records - all these can be consulted. He even includes a short guide to the best methods of reading medieval and early modern script.Jonathan Oates's handbook is an essential introduction for anyone who is keen to take their family history research back into the more distant past.… (mer)
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Genealogical Sources - England; Genealogical Research - England
  yarrafaye | Apr 27, 2020 |
Contents: State and church, 1066-1837 Archiepiscopal and episcopal records, parish records, Professionals, Court records, Published sources and lists, Manorial records, Property records, Taxation, Places to visit
  NZSGFeilding | Jul 25, 2019 |
Tracing Your Ancestors From 1066 to 1837 – A Good Basic Introduction

With the ever-growing interest in genealogy and family history Tracing Your Ancestors from 1066 to 1837 is a wonderful addition to the ever-growing literature on the subject. With the various websites where one can build a family tree starting back from their selves back a few generations to around the mid-nineteenth century, then they start drawing a blank.

Unless you are a trained historian or genealogist the average person may not know what to do next and they will find this book an excellent resource to continue their search. This book has been written by Jonathan Oates who is currently the Ealing Borough Archivist and the local history librarian, who over his career will have guided many people in their search for more about their family.

What I like about this book is that is clearly written, very comprehensive and easy to use, something that you are able to dip in and out of, an important aid. This book opens up the field of research from the Norman invasion until just before the coronation of Queen Victoria. This really is a required handbook for those who are beginning their search as well as those more experienced.

He starts by explaining the administrative, religious structures as well as society from the medieval to modern period, which is important, so that you know where to start your searches. As well as other areas to use for record search, such as manorial records alongside that of the Parish registers. He also explains how property and taxation records also happen to open new avenues to search and gives you the required knowledge you need.

What people must remember that this book gives a general overview of where to look and why they may be useful for information. As it is so general, some may find the information basic for their search, but this book will certainly help those who are knew to family history. ( )
  atticusfinch1048 | Jun 19, 2017 |
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The trail that an ancestor leaves through the Victorian period and the twentieth century is relatively easy to follow - the records are plentiful, accessible and commonly used. But how do you go back further, into the centuries before the central registration of births, marriages and deaths was introduced in 1837, before the first detailed census records of 1841? How can you trace a family line back through the early modern period and perhaps into the Middle Ages? Jonathan Oates's clearly written new handbook gives you all the background knowledge you need in order to go into this engrossing area of family history research. He starts by describing the administrative, religious and social structures in the medieval and early modern period and shows how these relate to the family historian. Then in a sequence of accessible chapters he describes the variety of sources the researcher can turn to. Church and parish records, the records of the professions and the courts, manorial and property records, tax records, early censuses, lists of loyalty, militia lists, charity records - all these can be consulted. He even includes a short guide to the best methods of reading medieval and early modern script.Jonathan Oates's handbook is an essential introduction for anyone who is keen to take their family history research back into the more distant past.

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