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GENESSA -- GENEALOGY!



Lady G says "heredity runs in my family."

Lionheart claims to be unable to determine family resemblances, but Lady G, who never met Lionheart's parents, alas, as they passed away before she met Lionheart, can look at pictures of his family and see where he got his ears, his mouth....

Both Lady G and Lionheart have an interest in their personal genealogies and feel slightly lost because there are so few living relatives from previous generations of whom to ask questions. Luckily, Lady G asked a few when the asking was good. In addition, through some genealogical sites (some of which may be listed here) a cousin of whom Lady G previously knew nothing found her and gave her valuable information of which she previously also had no inkling. Fabulous!

Unfortunately the exact tree which was available to Lady G was taken down by its maintainer and she faces the task of reconstructing it. It's a daunting task indeed. If anyone has anything to add to the following (not in tree form), they are welcome to email Lady G with what they've got.

Lady G's parents are Ada Ruth Isenberg Feldman (April 18, 1927, Philadelphia, PA, to January 31, 1997, Boynton Beach, FL) and Jacob Feldman, who had no middle name and was known in adulthood as Jack though called Jake in his youth (March 4, 1924, Paulsboro, NJ, to March 11, 1995, Boynton Beach, FL). (Read about how they met in Lady G's essay, SPECS.) Ada had an older brother, Irvin Isenberg, who was married to and divorced from Cynthia, whose surname I have forgotten. Irvin died in or shortly before 1985, and Cynthia died some time after that. Both deaths were suicides. (You may read a little about Irv, who was quite renowned as a physicist, in connect with the Irvin Isenberg Memorial Lecture created in his honor, and a quick googling of his name will bring up any number of scientific papers authored and coauthored by him.) They had two sons and a daughter, in descending order of age, David, born in 1948 or 1949, Daniel, born in 1951, and Sarah Ann, who married a Feldman, no blood relation to the Feldmans previously mentioned, and who may be divorced now therefrom. David is married; Daniel is married to Tsvia, born in Israel, where they now live (in Michmoret) and they have so many kids Lady G has lost track. Ada died, officially, of complications from a splenectomy, said complications further complicated by polycythemia which had revered itself into leukemia, and systemic lupus erythematosis, the acknowledgement of which would have prevented the doctors from removing her spleen. In fact, though, she died of an overdose of morphine, administered slowly by her own request. You may visit her MEMORIAL.

Jack died of heart failure which could have been prevented; the night before his death, he complained of flu-like symptoms (claiming he was so sick he could die) and was taken to the emergency room, where, although he'd has triple-bypass heart surgery 18 years before, and had limited heart function, and was 71 years old, no EKG was performed. He was told he had the flu and should go home and rest. He went home and died the next day.

Ada's father was Jacob Isenberg (also no middle name; what is it about Jacobs?), whose birthdate is in some question. He died in or near West Palm Beach, FL, in 1996 of congestive heart failure, possibly caused by neglect (by his second wife, Hilda Vass). Ada's mother was Jenny Whitman Isenberg. Jacob was 98 or 99 at the time of his death. He was born in Kamanetz Podolsky, Ukraine, in April, and always celebrated his birthday on April 1, later finding out it was some other date in April which lady G, used to celebrating on the first, has now forgotten. His mother was Esther Isenberg Herman, when she was still Elsie Isenberg, which was not her maiden name but her first husband's name. I have mistold the story, including getting names wrong, and defer to my cousin Robert's more accurate version, which you can find HERE, where you will learn how my great-stepgrandfather was a bigamist and my grandfather had 13 siblings. Amazingly, they were raised as one big happy family, Isenbergs and Hermans together, or so Jacob reported.

Jenny (Czarna) Whitman had three sisters, Lena, Ida (Chantze) and Rosie (Rochel). Jacob (Yankl) Isenberg, who had just returned from WWI, was interested in dating one of the sisters, but upon showing up to the Whitman house to ask her out, encountered Jenny instead, and ended up marrying her. Jenny was born in Waslkowitz, Austria (now that town is in Poland!) in 1898, then in 1907 came by ship to Philadelphia, via Liverpool, England, with her mother, Pearl (Tsiporia), two brothers, David (Duvid) and Samuel (Shmuel) and three sisters. (Pearl may well have been known as Celia or Cecilia in the old country; it is possible that "Tsiporia" was "translated" to "Pearl" by an immigration official.) Jenny died of a heart attack at the age of 56 in early 1955. Lena (the only sibling born in America), Ida and Rosie survived their sister, and while Lena moved to Altoona, PA, Ida and Rosie lived together in Philadelphia for the rest of their lives, Ida turning down a marriage proposal in order not to abandon her sister.

Jack Feldman's father was Alec Feldman, an orphan from Ukraine, possibly Cherkassy. Jack's mother was Katie Mogulefsky but had her surname shortened to Mogul at Ellis Island when she emigrated from what may have been Ukraine or may have been Poland at the time but is currently Ukraine, possibly Mogulefsky Podolsky. Alec and Katie had a son, Percy, who, as a child, according to family lore, fell and hit his head, and died. Mollie was born some time between Percy's death and 1921, and Jack was born, as stated above, in 1924. Alec and Katie later divorced. Katie died in early 1955. Alec died of a heart attack (he wore a pacemaker) in the 1970s in Atlantic City, NJ.

Mollie married Frank Brody, who died in the 1960s or 1970s. Mollie died in Boynton Beach, FL, in the summer of 1985, of ovarian cancer..

Ada and Jack had two children, Lady G, born February 27, 1952 in Philadelphia, and Janice Kate, born July 19, 1955, also in Philadelphia. Janice, known after her marriage to Robert Probst in 1979 or 1980 as Katie, bore by Robert one child, Rachel Alexis Probst, born in FL, October 6, 1983, and they adopted Emily Erin Probst, born Umi, in Tokyo, Japan, on June 27, 1989. Emily was taken to the United States to live with her new family within six weeks of her birth, having spent a month in the care of Katie, five-year-old Rachel and Lady G (who then resided in Nagoya) before being allowed to exit Japan, at which time her new father was able to meet her. Emily's mother was a single women in her 30s who did not reveal who the father of the baby was, and had her baby in the care of the Missionary Sisters of Charity in Tokyo before giving her up for adoption.

Lady G has never married nor borne nor adopted children, but is engaged to be married to Lionheart.

Lionheart's history will follow if he can be persuaded to figure it out. Lady G knows that his father was Morton Dearensen Cohen and his mother was Ethel ("Tuni") Ridker Cohen. He knows his father had an older brother, Harry, who died young, albeit as an adult, of leukemia.

There is much, much more and perhaps Lady G will find a way to publish a GEDCOM in a meaningful manner. Meanwhile, her (and Lionheart's) family tree is on GENI.COM, where you probably can't see much or any of it unless you are a member of Geni and also a member of their tree; you may be able to see selected profiles. In addition, there are many family anecdotes among the essays listed ADOPTION RESOURCES.)


Lineages
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Family Tree Maker 2009 Essentials

Family Tree Maker 2009 Essentials

Discover how easy it is to explore, preserve, and share your family history. Whether you re new to family history or a seasoned genealogist, the Family Tree Maker 2009 Essentials Edition is designed to help beginners find results fast. One month of premium access to ancestry.com is included.


Family Tree Maker Version 16 Standard

Family Tree Maker Version 16 Standard

With Family Tree Maker Version 16 (Standard Edition), you can access more than 5 billion records through Ancestry.com as you research your family's history. The best-selling genealogy program for the past 16 years, Family Tree Maker lets you access some of the world's largest online data based, including the U.S. Records Collection, Naturalization Records, Immigration Records and much more.


Clan Map of Scotland - Click Here
Shaking Family Tree (Red) Tote Bag

Shaking Family Tree (Red) Tote Bag

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Shaking Family Tree (Red) Mousepad

Shaking Family Tree (Red) Mousepad

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Shaking Family Tree (Red) Wall Clock

Shaking Family Tree (Red) Wall Clock

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Shaking Family Tree (Red) Keepsake Box

Shaking Family Tree (Red) Keepsake Box

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Genealogy Wish List Women's V-Neck T-Shirt

Genealogy Wish List Women's V-Neck T-Shirt

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Genealogy Confusion (red) Large Mug

Genealogy Confusion (red) Large Mug

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Genealogy For You Infant Creeper

Genealogy For You Infant Creeper

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Genealogy For You Black Cap

Genealogy For You Black Cap

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


Genealogy Confusion (blue) Jr. Hoodie

Genealogy Confusion (blue) Jr. Hoodie

Genealogy gifts: T-shirts, mugs, tote bags, bumper stickers, teddy bears, journals, caps. The best way to let others know you have been bitten by the genealogy bug. Great gifts for any genealogist.


GENESSA would love to include here a book tracing the genealogy of every individual family in the universe but imagine the bandwidth! Therefore we shall only include books on genealogy and various aspects of it, and remind you that clicking through doesn't obligate you to buy anything but does give you access to everything the sponsor offers, which may very well include the genealogy of your family, or another you've been itching to find. Exceptions: anything we find compelling. Further reminder: although GENESSA is an American entity, we serve the world, and some of our sponsors are based in other nations. If you find a book you like and its shipping cost to you is prohibitive because the sponsor's location is halfway across the world, click through to another sponsor and search for that book. In the interest of avoiding duplication we've only represented each book once here but many of our sponsors carry the same stock, if it's not rare (some is!)

Ancestry's Guide to Research: Case Studies in American Genealogy

Ancestry's Guide to Research: Case Studies in American Genealogy

Ancestry's Guide to Research: Case Studies in American Genealogy


Finding a Place Called Home: A Guide to African-American Genealogy and Historical Identity. Revised and Expanded

Finding a Place Called Home: A Guide to African-American Genealogy and Historical Identity. Revised and Expanded

"I teach the kings of their ancestors so that the lives of the ancients might serve them as an example, for the world is old but the future springs from the past."brMamadou Kouyate "Sundiata", An Epic of Old Mali, a.d. 1217-1257brbrTwo major questions of the ages are: Who am I? and Where am I going? From the moment the first African slaves were dragged onto these shores, these questions have become increasingly harder for African-Americans to answer. To find the answers, you first must discover where you have been, you must go back to your family tree--but you must dig through rocky layers of lost information, of slavery--to find your roots.brbrDuring the Great Migration in the 1940s, when African-Americans fled the strangling hands of Jim Crow for the relative freedoms of the North, many tossed away or buried the painful memories of their past. As we approach the new millennium, African-Americans are reaching back to uncover where we have been, to help us determine where we are going.brbrbFinding a Place Called Home/bis a comprehensive guide to finding your African-American roots and tracing your family tree. Written in a clear, conversational, and accessible style, this book shows you, step-by-step, how to find out who your family was and where they came from.brbrBeginning with your immediate family, Dr. Dee Parmer Woodtor gives you all the necessary tools to dig up your past: how to interview family members; how to research your past using census reports, slave schedules, property deeds, and courthouse records; and how to find these records. Using the Internet for genealogical research is also discussed in this timely and necessary book.brbrFinding a Place Called Home helps you find your family tree, and helps place it in the context of the garden of African-American people. As you learn how to find your own history, you learn the history of all Africans in the Americas, including the Caribbean, and how to benefit fro


Genealogy Online, 7th Edition (Consumer)

Genealogy Online, 7th Edition (Consumer)

Find your roots! This effective hands-on resource explores the vast world of ancestry-related networks, Web sites, and online services, explaining which ones best suit your purposes. Learn to organize your search, where to begin, where to go on the Web, and how to use chat rooms, mailing lists, and Usenet effectively.


From Generation to Generation: How to Trace Your Jewish Genealogy and Family History

From Generation to Generation: How to Trace Your Jewish Genealogy and Family History

... highly recommended as a primer for novices and a reference book for the experienced... (Family History Monthly, September 2004)...highly recommended as a primer for novices and a reference book for the experienced... (Family History Monthly, September 2004).,.highly recommended as a primer for novices and a reference book for the experienced... (Family History Monthly, September 2004)Since it was first published in 1980, From Generation to Generation has inspired thousands to pursue the unique challenges and rewards of Jewish genealogy. Far more engaging than a mere how-to reference guide, this landmark book is also part detective story and part spiritual quest. As Arthur Kurzweil takes you along on his own fascinating journey through his family's past, you'll learn about the tools, techniques, and the step-by-step process of Jewish genealogical research - including the most current information on using the Internet and the newly accessible archives of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. But even more, after reading this fully updated, revised, and beloved classic, you will undoubtedly be inspired to embark on a genealogical quest of your own!A Must For Every Jewish Familybr-Elie WieselpNo other book takes the novice's hand and leads him or her so carefully and patiently through the intricacies of Jewish family history research.br-Avotaynu: The International Review of Jewish GenealogypSince it was first published in 1980, From Generation to Generation has inspired thousands to pursue the unique challenges and rewards of Jewish genealogy. Far more engaging than a mere how-to reference guide, this landmark book is also part detective story and part spiritual quest. As Arthur Kurzweil takes you along on his own fascinating journey through his family's past, you'll learn about the tools, techniques, and the step-by-step process of Jewish genealogical research-including the most current information on using the Internet and the new


A Student's Guide to Native American Genealogy

A Student's Guide to Native American Genealogy

... this is a well-written and rich resource. -- School Library Journal review of A Student's Guide to British American GenealogyPThis groundbreaking series is the first to explain the how-to's of genealogical research in simple, jargon-free language. The Oryx American Family Tree Series explores how to research family history for 12 different ethnic groups. Each volume begins with an overview of the group's historical and cultural background, then guides readers through each step in tracing their own genealogical heritage, with practical advice on how toBR-- locate important family documents and other vital sources of informationBR-- conduct interviews with family members and record eyewitness accounts of key eventsBR-- use the latest electronic research toolsBR-- research your background if you are adopted or come from a nontraditional familyBR-- preserve family history for future generationsPEach volume is written in a friendly, narrative style and is extensively illustrated with full-color and black-and-white photographs. Hundreds of valuable resources unique to each ethnic group are also listed and annotated, including genealogical organizations, books, magazines, journals, videos, and special libraries and archives.PThe Oryx American Family Tree Series provides an easy-to-follow road map for anyone interested in tracing a family history -- from junior high and high school students to adults who require a basic primer. Every library will want to make this practical, highly readable series available to its patrons.PEach volume is produced as a sturdy 6 x 9 casebound publication, 192 pages, and printed on acid-free paper.


The Genealogy Sourcebook

The Genealogy Sourcebook

The Genealogy Sourcebook


Unpuzzling Your Past: The Best-Selling Basic Guide to Genealogy

Unpuzzling Your Past: The Best-Selling Basic Guide to Genealogy

This expanded version of the best-selling guide to genealogy provides readers with the tools and information they need to jump into this hobby by focusing on strategies for success, questions to ask, places for research, and interesting examples of each step along the way.


First Steps in Genealogy

First Steps in Genealogy

Packed with friendly advice and practical information. Desmond Walls Allen, starts with the 'how' and 'why' of genealogy, helping readers define their goals and uncover facts about the people behind the names and dates., Reference ; Genealogy, First Steps in Genealogy


The Genealogy Sourcebook

The Genealogy Sourcebook

Beyond the family Bible where can more information be found? This resource is a complete guide to the fascinating world of tracing ancestry with information on where to start the search, what kinds of resources are available, and how to best utilize them.


Genealogy Handbook

Genealogy Handbook

The most extensive and Internet-savvy resource of its kind. This book delivers critical tools and proven techniques for research with results. Editorial consultant Ancestry.com, the world's leading resource for family history online, teaches how to navigate the Internet to find the information you need.


Biography and Genealogy Master Index 2006

This book is in New - Excellent condition


From History to Genealogy Plus DNA

From History to Genealogy Plus DNA

From History to Genealogy Plus DNA


Complete Idiot's Guide to Online Genealogy, 2e

Complete Idiot's Guide to Online Genealogy, 2e

A complete guide to researching genealogical questions online explains how to find records by using the Internet, how to create a home page for oneself, software and hardware needs, available genealogical Web sites, and more. The book covers the basics of both gathering family data and online searches., Reference ; Genealogy ; Internet - Web Site Directories ; Online Services - Resource Directories, Complete Idiot's Guide to Online Genealogy, 2e


Search Your Middle Eastern and European Genealogy: In the Former Ottoman Empire's Records and Online

Search Your Middle Eastern and European Genealogy: In the Former Ottoman Empire's Records and Online

Search Your Middle Eastern and European Genealogy: In the Former Ottoman Empire's Records and Online


Find Your Personal Adam and Eve: Make DNA-Driven Genealogy Time Capsules

Find Your Personal Adam and Eve: Make DNA-Driven Genealogy Time Capsules

Anyone can be interested in DNA for ancestry research. Build a time capsule documenting, how your own family is a mosaic of communities. What markers will shed light on your deepest ancestry? Discover the geographic travels and dwelling places of some of your ancestors. What's random and what's not? Use these tools to study the history of your ancestors as part of a larger population. Look for similar patterns. ; What comes after the locomotives, in words and pictures that trace the evolution of various forms of rolling stock throughout the history of North American railroading.
, Reference ; Genealogy ; Life Sciences - Genetics & Genomics, Find Your Personal Adam and Eve: Make DNA-Driven Genealogy Time Capsules


Where to Find Your Arab-American or Jewish Genealogy Records: Also: Mediterranean, Assyrian, Iranian, Greek & Armenian

Where to Find Your Arab-American or Jewish Genealogy Records: Also: Mediterranean, Assyrian, Iranian, Greek & Armenian

Where to Find Your Arab-American or Jewish Genealogy Records: Also: Mediterranean, Assyrian, Iranian, Greek & Armenian


The Researcher's Guide to American Genealogy

The Researcher's Guide to American Genealogy

The Researcher's Guide to American Genealogy


Rooting Out Your Ancestory: A Primer for Beginning Genealogy

Rooting Out Your Ancestory: A Primer for Beginning Genealogy

Rooting Out Your Ancestory: A Primer for Beginning Genealogy


Genealogy Fast Fun Free

Genealogy Fast Fun Free

Who are your ancestors and where are they from? Did they leave diaries, letters, or photographs? Are there family traits or talents that have carried on? You can access such records, with no need ...


How To Start Personal Histories And Genealogy Journalism Businesses: Genealogy Course Template, Syllabus, Writing & Marketing Guide

How To Start Personal Histories And Genealogy Journalism Businesses: Genealogy Course Template, Syllabus, Writing & Marketing Guide

How To Start Personal Histories And Genealogy Journalism Businesses: Genealogy Course Template, Syllabus, Writing & Marketing Guide


The Complete Beginner's Guide to Genealogy, the Internet, and Your Genealogy Computer Program

The Complete Beginner's Guide to Genealogy, the Internet, and Your Genealogy Computer Program

The modern world of genealogy combines the traditional methods of research with the awesome power of computers and the Internet, a combination so powerful that it has transformed the way we do genealogy. The purpose of this book, therefore, is to train the researcher in this new methodology, tying the fundamentals of genealogical research to the infrastructure of computers and web sites. In other words, it is a manual for modern genealogy--designed for the beginner but useful even to the most seasoned researcher. With our growing reliance on electronic databases, computer programs, and Internet resources, genealogical research, for all practical purposes, will never be the same. And yet in many respects it will be the same, for the principles of sound genealogical research are immutable, and this book shows how to combine traditional research methods in the National Archives, the LDS Family History Library, and other major resource centers with today=s technology; how to conduct research in courthouse records, censuses, and vital records using techniques unheard of just a decade ago. It shows you how to get started in your family history research; how to organize your family papers; how to enter information into a genealogy computer program so that you can easily manage, store, and retrieve your data; how to analyze the data and place it in various tables, charts, and forms; and how to put together a family history notebook--all the while using conventional records sources with a modern search and retrieval system. Furthermore, the book contains guidelines for using public libraries, courthouses, and archives. It also explains how to use LDS Family History Centers and the Regional Records Services Facilities of the National Archives, and it provides a step-by-step guide for using the records in each facility, including background information showing how to obtain vital, probate, military, immigration, and census records--all carefully coordinated with the ever-present backdrop of computers and the Internet. Mrs. Cliffords new book is also designed as an instructional manual, and each chapter of the book is a self-contained teaching module containing the following elements.: *The main body of the text provides instruction supported by illustrations, charts, and examples. * AYour Turn@ activities serve as prompts, asking the reader to apply the instruction to his or her own research needs. *Chapter assignments serve as review and comprehension checks. *Computer checklists give the reader hands-on experience with his or her own genealogy computer program. *Web site addresses listed at the end of each chapter guide the reader to valuable Internet resources related to the topics. *Entries in chapter bibliographies serve as resources for further study.


The Bare-Bones Guide to Genealogy: How to Research & Record Your Family History

The Bare-Bones Guide to Genealogy: How to Research & Record Your Family History

The Bare-Bones Guide to Genealogy: How to Research & Record Your Family History


The 1996 Genealogy Annual: A Bibliography of Published Sources

The 1996 Genealogy Annual: A Bibliography of Published Sources

The 1996 Genealogy Annual: A Bibliography of Published Sources


The 1995 Genealogy Annual: A Bibliography of Published Sources (GENEALOGY ANNUAL)

The 1995 Genealogy Annual: A Bibliography of Published Sources (GENEALOGY ANNUAL)

The 1995 Genealogy Annual: A Bibliography of Published Sources (GENEALOGY ANNUAL)


My Family Tree Workbook: Genealogy for Beginners

My Family Tree Workbook: Genealogy for Beginners

Enjoyable, easy-to-use introduction to genealogy designed specially for children. Data pages plus text. Instructive, educational, valuable.<BR>, Reference ; Genealogy, My Family Tree Workbook: Genealogy for Beginners


Genealogy Made Easy

Genealogy Made Easy

A step-by-step introduction to genealogical research, this volume explains how to locate records, consult genealogical societies, organize and store research, develop charts and other documentation, and much more. Includes addresses for archives, further reading., Reference ; Family / Parenting / Childbirth ; General ; Genealogy, Genealogy Made Easy


Genealogy And Recollections (1915)

Genealogy And Recollections (1915)

Genealogy And Recollections (1915)


How to Do Everything with Your Genealogy

How to Do Everything with Your Genealogy

Anyone interested in discovering their family genealogy should carry a copy of this book everywhere. Written by internationally recognized expert, George G. Morgan, this book is an irreplaceable resource for beginner to expert knowledge gatherers. Not only does Morgan explain how to get the search started--creating a family tree, locating and evaluating documents, selecting the appropriate hardware and software for the search--he goes steps further and dedicates an entire section to research methods and strategies where he discusses, among other topics, getting past "dead ends," and organizing possible research travel.


Finding Our Fathers A Guidebook to Jewish Genealogy

Finding Our Fathers A Guidebook to Jewish Genealogy

Finding Our Fathers A Guidebook to Jewish Genealogy


Virtual Roots 2.0: A Guide to Genealogy and Local History on the World Wide Web (Book & CD-ROM)

Virtual Roots 2.0: A Guide to Genealogy and Local History on the World Wide Web (Book & CD-ROM)

Virtual Roots 2.0: A Guide to Genealogy and Local History on the World Wide Web (Book & CD-ROM)


Genealogy, Racial Science, and the Final Solution

Genealogy, Racial Science, and the Final Solution

Genealogy, Racial Science, and the Final Solution


The Source: A Guidebook of American Genealogy

The Source: A Guidebook of American Genealogy

The Source: A Guidebook of American Genealogy


Ancestors: A Beginner's Guide to Family History and Genealogy

Ancestors: A Beginner's Guide to Family History and Genealogy

Genealogy is the second-fastest growing hobby in America, but many would-be family historians are daunted by the sheer volume of information they must sift through and techniques they need to master in order to find their own past. Jim and Terry Willard have compiled an invaluable volume that makes researching one's own family lineage both accessible and fun. Based on the 10-part PBS series by the same name, Ancestors covers all the bases including creating a pedigree chart or family tree, finding and interpreting documents, and searching for your roots online. Jim and Terry Willard explain each technique with the assistance of ten expert genealogists. The book includes additional information not discussed in the series that will make it an invaluable companion for all would-be family historians.


The Everything Online Genealogy Book: Use the Web to Discover Long-Lost Relations, Trace Your Family Tree Back to Royalty, and Share Your History With

The Everything Online Genealogy Book: Use the Web to Discover Long-Lost Relations, Trace Your Family Tree Back to Royalty, and Share Your History With

The genealogy columnist known as DearMYRTLE in the cyber world shows readers the fastest way to research their family tree on the Internet, including how to share family photos and documents online, chat with other genealogists, take classes on the Web, and much more. 2-color illustrations.


A Genealogy of the Wives of the American Presidents and Their First Two Generations of Descent

A Genealogy of the Wives of the American Presidents and Their First Two Generations of Descent

From Martha Washington to Laura Bush, the wife of each U.S. president has found her place in history, often setting trends and doing important work for the nation. This reference work traces the lineage of all presidents, wives, arranged alphabetically from Abigail Adams to Jane Wyman. Genealogy reveals that some of the women are connected to one another through common ancestry, sometimes even through royal blood, for example, the bloodlines of Laura Bush and Abigail Adams join at King Henry II and can then be traced to King Pepin the Short, born in 714. Several others can be traced back to King John, William the Conqueror, Charlemagne, and Lady Godiva. Clearly organized and easy to use, the work includes not only ancestors but offspring, listing children and grandchildren for each woman. Dates of birth, death, and marriage of ancestors, children and grandchildren are included where known.





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