5 edition of American genealogical resources in German archives (AGRIGA) found in the catalog.
American genealogical resources in German archives (AGRIGA)
Clifford Neal Smith
|Statement||Clifford Neal Smith, Anna Piszczan-Czaja Smith.|
|Contributions||Smith, Anna Piszczan-Czaja, joint author.|
|LC Classifications||E184.G3 S659|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||336 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||336|
|LC Control Number||78326265|
Two hundred years of printing in South Africa 1784-1984.
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American genealogical resources in German archives book American Genealogical Resources in German Archives (): Smith, Clifford, Smith, Anna: BooksAuthor: Clifford Smith. Get this from a library. American genealogical resources in German archives (AGRIGA): a handbook. [Clifford Neal Smith; Anna Piszczan-Czaja Smith] -- Primary source materials of German-American genealogical interest found in the archives of Germany.
These books are available in the Archives Library Information Center at the National Archives Building downtown and at College Park. We also have over genealogical CD-ROMs available for use in the Library downtown.
(See the Genealogical CD-ROMs web site.) If you have suggestions for books that we should add to this list, please e-mail us at [email protected]
Genealogy. This series of guides, web links, book lists, and resources will introduce you to the genealogical resources available through the Free Library of Philadelphia and to other important libraries and archives throughout the Philadelphia area.
A selection of links to websites that are useful for ethnic genealogical research. See also: Genealogy State Archives Vital Records Contents African-American Asian Australia and New Zealand British Isles Eastern European and Russian French-Canadian Hispanic: Central and South America, Mexico, Caribbean, and the West Indies Jewish Native American Western.
A complete guide to genealogical research in the German speaking areas of Europe. R B Bentz, Edna M., If I Can, You Can Decipher German Records, San Diego, CA: Edna Bentz, How to read German script in German genealogical records; includes word lists for common genealogical terms.
G German American Names by George F. Jones An A-Z list of ab German surnames briefly discusses their meanings, while the book's introduction discusses the origin of surnames and the Americanization of German names. Introduction to genealogical sources pertaining to Cherokee ancestors.
R K Kirkham, E. Kay, Our Native Americans and Their Records of Genealogical Value, Logan, UT: Everton, Extensive description of the records available through the National Archives and the Family History Library in Salt Lake City. L A German Regiment Among the French Auxiliary Troops of the American Revolutionary War: H.
Rattermann's History Don Heinrich Tolzmann While it is widely known that German soldiers from Hesse (Hessians) fought on the British side of the American Revolution, it is less well known that among our French allied forces were a number of German units.
Resources include among many things books on surname origins, vital statistics, parish records, census records, passenger lists of vessels, and other historical and biographical documents.
Variant misspelling: geneology. Share This Collection. up-solid down-solid. VIEWS TITLE DATE ARCHIVED DATE PUBLISHED DATE REVIEWED DATE ADDED CREATOR.
Description. When Black Genesis was originally published init was the first book to provide researchers with information on resources and a methodology specific to African-American genealogy.
Now, owing to the unprecedented growth of interest in the subject, this landmark publication has been completely updated and is once again the premier guide to African. (History of Low Saxon; in German) Ancestors in German Archives: A Guide to Family History Resources.
Raymond S. Wright, III, Nathan S. Rives, Mirjam J. Kirkham, and Saskia Schier Bunting. Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., Ancestry's Red Book, American State, County & Town Sources.
Edited by Alice Eichholz. 3rd edition. According to the census, nearly 43 million Americans--about 15 percent of respondents--claim to have German ancestry, making them the largest ethnic group in the U.S. People who are serious about exploring their German roots will find that sooner or later they need to turn to German archives, American genealogical resources in German archives book this book was designed to help/5(2).
American Genealogical Resources in German Archives (AGRIGA) Smith, Clifford Neal. Book - Includes the changes produced by German unification, which included locations of archives, church headquarters and genealogical Societies, LDS and Jewish resources, and Germans in U.S.
and Canada. Cg: Cerny, Johni. A Guide to German Parish Registers: In the Family History Library of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. Genealogy Resources. Search this site. Minnesota Resources.
Surnames. German and German-American Genealogy (Wilson Library, University of Minnesota) German Immigration Minnesota Church Records and Archives (Research Notes, Park Genealogical Books) Church Records (Minnesota Historical Society).
Germany Archives collect and preserve original documents from organizations such as churches or governments. Libraries collect mostly published sources, such as books, maps, and microfilm. This section describes Germany's major repositories of genealogical and.
Smith, American Genealogical Resources in German Archives Call No.: CS S5 Newman 2nd floor; Smith, Encyclopedia of German-American Genealogical Research Call No.: E G3 S66 Special Collections and Newman 3rd floor; Thode, Address Book for Germanic Genealogy Call No.: CS T48 Newman 2nd floorAuthor: Kira A.
Dietz. 06/11/IRS Employees, New York, New database - records. 03/24/Richmond, NY marriage licenses addedrecords. We are continuing to work on new projects to create an indexes of various types of records that are useful for genealogy research. We need volunteers to enter information into a spreadsheet.
Scandinavian-American Genealogical Resources is a straight-forward listing of resource pertinent to Americans and Europeans searching their Nordic ancestry. Resources are divided into five major Nordic groups, Danish, Finnish, Icelandic, Norwegian, and Swedish.
Each group, of course, represents a home country. A brief but helpful reference to sources at the State Archives is David McBride, The Afro-American in Pennsylvania: A Critical Guide to Sources in the Pennsylvania State Archives (Harrisburg, PA.: Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, ); FHL book A1, no.
This fabulous work is a county-by-county guide to the genealogical records and resources at the Tennessee State Library and Archives in Nashville. Based largely on the Tennessee county records microfilmed by the LDS Genealogical Library, it is an inventory of extant county records and their dates of coverage.
Founded inthe History and Genealogy Department is a major research destination offering access to a growing collection of more thanprint items, large microfilm and periodical collections, and a variety of electronic databases. History & Genealogy collections offer unique sources for research in the St.
Louis area and states east. Books. African American Genealogical Research: How to Trace Your Family History by Paul R. Begley, Alexia J. Helsley and Steven D. Tuttle (South Carolina Department of Archives and History); African-American Genealogical Sourcebook edited by Paula K.
Byers (Gale Group); African American Genealogy: A Bibliography and Guide to Sources by Curt Witcher (Round. Smith, Clifford N. American Genealogical Resources in German Archives (AGRIGA): a Handbook. Munchen: Verlag Dokumentation, (E G3 S).
Arranged by family name and geographic (German) area. Smith, Clifford N. Encyclopedia of German-American Genealogical Research. New York: R. Bowker, (E G3 S66). McNeal, Ariz.: Westland Publications, iii, 23 p. (German-American genealogical research monograph, ISSN ; no.
16) Alphabetical list of emigrants; the names first appeared in two articles by Dr. Walter Diener that were published in Germany in. Blaha, Albert J. Czech Genealogists' Hand Book: For Tracing Your Czech Ancestors in the Lone Star State and Czechoslovakia. Houston, TX: A.J. Blaha, Chabot, Frederick C.
With the Makers of San Antonio; Genealogies of the Early Latin, Anglo-American, and German Families with Occasional Biographies. San Antonio, TX: Artes Graficas, Virginia Genealogy: A Guide to Genealogical Resources at the University of Virginia This is an excellent site providing an academic approach to genealogical research.
The site includes sections as help for beginning genealogists, web resources, research aids. and Virginia, United States, and foreign genealogical sources. Prussian-Russian-Canadian Mennonite Genealogical Resources by Richard D.
Thiessen/Adalbert Goertz. Schwaben (Bayern) by Andreas Hanacek, Germany. Swiss Genealogy Project. Schweiz by Tim Philipp, USA (esp. Canton Graubünden) Siebenbürgische Genealogie SibiWebOnline-Forum für Siebenbürgen. Sudetendeutsche (within the site of the German.
Following eight years of sales, Genealogical Resources of the Civil War Era – Online and Published Military or Civilian Name Lists, & Post-Civil War Veteran Lists has been updated and revised in a new Second n by William Dollarhide, and initially published inthis book has consistently been a best seller for Family Roots Publishing.
Selected Internet Resources Genealogy is a list of free websites useful when conducting genealogical research. It includes links to genealogical, and historical societies, archives and libraries; search engines, catalogs, and databases; guides to all aspects of genealogical research; blogs and newsletters; data portals, and records, digitized and transcribed.
African-American Genealogy Books. African American Genealogical Research: How to Trace Your Family History by Paul R. Begley, Alexia J. Helsley and Steven D. Tuttle. African American Genealogical Sourcebook edited by Pamela K. Byers. African American Genealogy: A Bibliography and Guide to Sources by Curt Bryan Witcher.
Afro-Americana, by the. Genealogical Resources Since the advent of the internet, the world of information now available to those who seek to find genealogical records has become easier. Anyone who has access to a computer and internet service either at home or through public sites will quickly discover resources that open the doors to the past.
The Myer and Rosaline Feinstein Center for American Jewish History was created to promote the study of the Jewish experience in America. H-Judaic - The Jewish Studies Network With over subscribers worldwide, JSN is the premier electronic source concerning Judaica and the academic study and discussion of Judaism ancient, mediaeval, and modern.
The American Libraries collection includes material contributed from across the United States. Institutions range from the Library of Congress to many local public libraries. As a whole, this collection of material brings holdings that cover many facets of.
This website provides information about German genealogical societies, and LDS centers; sample letters in English and German for writing to church and state archives; and a section “FAQ”, Frequently Asked Questions, with tips about avenues of research, writing to archives in Germany and volunteer translation service.
Interest in genealogical research once seemed to be relatively confined to the descendants of the first wave of settlers to arrive in this country, i.e., to “Anglo-Saxons”; therefore many genealogical research manuals concentrated on such emigration, to the neglect of other ethnic groups.
Genealogical Resources Outside the AJA. Jewish genealogy is a highly developed field of study. There are numerous resources for the beginning and advanced genealogist that are available on the internet and in most bookstores and libraries. The initiative aims to create a broad public awareness of the rich contributions of African Americans to the state, as well as offer new resources to historians and others studying Missouri's black history.
Guide to African American History at. German-American studies and resources. Germans in Wisconsin list from Rootsweb. German Genealogical Research: includes useful map and resources on Palatines and Hessians Palatines to America: this German Genealogical Society has seven chapters around the USA, plus an online Query Index and more Pennsylvania Dutch: genealogy and family history, with more.
The Library and Archives of the Max Kade Institute contain materials from the 18th- to the early 20th-centuries in the German language printed in North America, as well as monographs, papers, articles, genealogical histories, pamphlets, book chapters, and other documents in English and German.
Please note that items do not circulate from the Max Kade.Dallas Genealogical Society P. O. Box Dallas, Texas YOU2DGS () [email protected], the book includes glossaries of terms commonly found in vital records; lists of first names, surnames, their origins and alternates; and appendices of parishes, archives, and additional web resources.
Shea, Jonathan D. Going Home: A Guide to Polish-American Family History Research. Language and Lineage Press,