Journeys in family history: exploring your past, finding your ancestors
This book is The National Archives' major new guide to family history nationwide and is the one family history book that you will not want to do without. You might be starting out on your ancestral search or seeking fresh genealogical avenues: here you are offered a wealth of reliable advice covering the repositories, records, the processes and more. However, this major new family history publication goes further than most, recognising that the business of establishing lines of descent is enriched by the exploration of ancestral times. Starting with the twentieth century, it looks down the centuries to cover not just finding our ancestors' names but also how this influenced the records they left behind. You will find that family history is as much an imaginative journey as an exercise in research; this is the unique 'family history perspective'. This title covers five hundred years of family history, from DNA research back to manorial records. It is essentially two books in one; the ingenious format combines genealogical guidance with social history sections in full colour.
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ancestors apprentices baptism became birth Black Death British burial catalogue census census returns cent certificate chapels church civil registration COPY countryside county record offices death Derbyshire directories districts eighteenth century England and Wales English entry family history societies Family Records Centre farm farmers genealogical gravestones half hearth tax hearth tax returns historians households houses immigrants indexes industrial inhabitants labourers Lancashire land large numbers late later Library lists lived London London Metropolitan Archives manor court maps marriage married medieval microfilm Middle Ages million National Archives national population neighbouring nineteenth century North Yorkshire occupation overseer parish registers photographs poll tax Poor Law Poor Law unions Public Record Office published rates regiment Road rural settlements seventeenth century Sheffield Society of Genealogists Street surnames survive township trade usually Victoria's reign Victorian villages Welsh workhouse working-class World Yorkshire