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This week's new books - available in printed or PDF editions

More great additions to our store's Book Library this week - each in Printed or Instant Download Delivery editions:

1155Tracing Your Scottish Ancestry, Third Edition

Revised and updated by Leslie Hodgson, this 3rd edition of Kathleen Cory's Tracing Your Scottish Ancestry is the most informative guide to Scottish ancestry ever to come on the market. Packed with information and advice on basic research techniques, it focuses on the holdings of the two principal Scottish record repositories-New Register House and the National Archives of Scotland (formerly the Scottish Record Office). With records of births, marriages, and deaths, census returns, and Old Parish Registers found at the first-named location, and wills, testaments, deeds, and church records at the other, the author leads you on a thorough search of genealogical sources.
 
260 pages | Published 2004 | PDF or Printed
 
 
3282Tracing Ancestors in Barbados: A Practical Guide by Geraldine Lane
 
Geraldine Lane has drawn on her experience as a family history researcher in Barbados to compile this unique, comprehensive guide to Barbados genealogy. Family records held in Barbados (a British colony from 1637 to 1966) are excellent but are not always easy to locate or understand. But no matter the level of difficulty, Tracing Ancestors in Barbados will guide both novice and experienced researchers through the many types of records and published sources that document the lives of the people of Barbados.
 
171 pages | Published 2006, reprinted 2007 | PDF or Printed
 

Tracing Ancestors Among the Five Civilized Tribes by Rachal Mills Lennon
 
3350Tracing Ancestors Among the Five Civilized Tribes is designed to eliminate speculation and help you determine the truth about your Indian ancestry. It focuses on the toughest period to research--the century or so prior to the removal of the Southeastern nations to Indian Territory, the point at which records were regularly maintained. It provides the cultural, genealogical, and historical background needed to turn family stories into proved lineages. And it outlines a method of research that can carry you from the colonial period to the great tribal rolls of the mid-to-late nineteenth century, using the unique records kept by American, English, French, and Spanish governments.
 
156 pages | Published 2002, reprinted 2007 | PDF or Printed
 
 
The Trail of the Huguenots by George Elmore Reaman
 
4810This is the story of the great exodus of the Huguenots from France at the end of the seventeenth century, and of their dispersal to places in Europe, the United States, Canada, and South Africa. It traces their migrations through Europe and across the Atlantic to Canada and the United States, providing startling insights into the origins of many of our earliest colonial settlers. Over half of the book is devoted to the Huguenots and their direct descendants in Canada and the United States, dealing with those who settled in North and South Carolina, Virginia, Pennsylvania, New York, and New England. An Appendix has the names of hundreds of Huguenot immigrants with dates and places of their arrival; there are short biographical sketches with genealogical data, a list of English surnames of French derivation, additions and corrections by Milton Rubincam, and an index of names and places other than those mentioned in the genealogies and appendices.
 
318 pages | Published 1963, reprinted 200 | PDF or Printed
 
 
1221The Sleuth Book for Genealogists: Strategies for More Successful Family History Research by Emily Anne Croom
 
What do you do when you hit the proverbial brick wall? Try gleaning advice from literary sleuths like Miss Marple, Sherlock Holmes, and Hercule Poirot. That's what expert genealogist Emily Croom helps you do in The Sleuth Book for Genealogists, which blends literary methods of deduction with genealogical expertise.
 
290 pages | Published 2000, reprinted 2008 | PDF or Printed
 
 
The Original Scots Colonists of Early America, 1612-1783 by David Dobson
 
1480About 150,000 Scots emigrated to America before the Revolutionary War, but the records on them are notoriously hard to find. However, it has been clear for some time that in archives in Scotland and England there is much information on a number of these emigrants.
 
David Dobson has extracted data from a wide variety of sources including family and estate papers, testamentary and probate records, burgh muniments, sasine and deed registers, Sheriff's Court records, Court of Session and High Court of Judiciary records, port books, customs registers, contemporary diaries and journals, contemporary newspapers and magazines, professional and university records, Privy Council and colonial records, records of Episcopalian and Presbyterian churches, monumental inscription lists, and the 1774-75 Register of Emigrants.
 
382 pages | Published 1989, reprinted 2008 | PDF or Printed
 
 
5682The Indian Tribes of North America by John R. Swanton
 
This is the definitive one-volume guide to the Indian tribes of North America, and it covers all groupings such as nations, confederations, tribes, subtribes, clans, and bands. It is a vast and impressive digest of all Indian groups and their historical locations throughout the continent. Formatted as a dictionary, or gazetteer, and organized by state, it includes all known tribal groupings within the state and the many villages where they were located.
 
726 pages | Published 1952, reprinted 2007 | PDF or Printed
 
 

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