by Alan Stewart Scottish ancestry is easy to trace on the Internet, because Scotland is leading the world in making its family history records available on-line. So now, wherever you live, it is easy to grow a Scottish family tree! All the main records are already on-line: births, marriages and deaths (from 1855), old parish registers (some back as far as 1553), wills and inventories (from 1500) and ten-yearly census returns (1841-1901). In the near future, church, land, poor relief, taxa... More Info
As Chris Paton demonstrates in this straightforward practical guide, while the internet is an enormous asset, it is also something to be wary of. Researchers need to take a cautious approach to the internet information they acquire. They need to ask, where did the original material come from and has it been accurately reproduced, why was it put online, what has been left out and what is still to come? More Info
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Ten Major Gypsy Families of Wales & The English West & North - as its title implies - brings together the family trees of 10 families, grouped by the region of Britain in which they originated, lived and travelled and – no doubt in some cases – associated with each other and intermarried. The result is a book that is very different in format to the previous 17 single-surname volumes i...More Info
A QUALITY A3 SIZE COLOUR REPRODUCTION FROM JOHN CARY'S 1787 ATLAS FOR THE COUNTIES OF Brecknock, Cardigan, Carmarthen, Glamorgan, Pembroke, Radnor. LASER PRINTER ON GOOD QUALITY CARTRIDGE PAPER. SENT FOLDED IN A PLASTIC DISPLAY SLEEVE IN A STIFF CARD ENVELOPE AT THE LARGE LETTER RATE. SCALES VARY [WATERMARKS WILL NOT APPEAR ON PURCHASES]
Packed with information, this volume is an easy-to-use guide to the parish churches and nonconformist chapels in Cardigan, Carmarthen and Pembroke Counties