08 May 2015

20 Free and (Relatively) New Genealogy and Family History Resources, Part 7

My present continues ... 20 more FREE resources ....

  1. Missouri State Penitentiary (1836-1931)
  2. Danish Historic Image Archive (BBC news article about in English)
  3. BCG Webinars Available On Demand
  4. Knowles Collection (online Jewish Genealogy Database)
  5. US Civil War Regiments, Companies, and Counties of Origin
  6. Bomb Site -- Interactive map of every German bomb dropped on London during WW2 Blitz
  7. Kingston Penitentiary (Canada) Inmate Mug Shots (1913-1916)
  8. Marriage Notices Appearing in Lansingburgh (NY) Newspapers 1787-1895
  9. Milford (MI) Time Obituary Index (1929-1939, 1940-1949)
  10. Charles City County (VA) Genealogical Databases
  11. Free Irish Newspaper Archives
  12. Louisiana Digital Media Archive
  13. Pikes Peak Newsfinder – citations to Colorado Springs (CO) news articles and obituaries, death registers, church registers, etc
  14. England’s Immigrants Database (1330-1550)
  15. [New] Jersey Genealogy: A Research Guide Using Local History Collections
  16. Report of the Joint Select Committee to Inquire into the Condition of Affairs in the Late Insurrectionary States (1872)
  17. Historic Places LA (Los Angeles, CA)
  18. The Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Families Association (UK) – annual report aka “Flag Book” (1914)
  19. Boys in Blue – photographs of Illinois soldiers who served in the Civil War
  20. Connecticut Town Clerks Portal (mostly Land Records – includes some 19th century records)

Editor’s Note: This is a continuation of the series published in January & February – 20 Free and (Relatively) New Genealogy and Family History Resources (see blog for parts 1-6 published in February and March 2015).  Know of a neat and/or overlooked database that you think Upfront With NGS members would benefit from knowing about?  Drop an email to [email protected].

Editor’s Note: As of today, each of the above links worked.  Now, whether the links in any of the identified articles work, I cannot vouch for that.  And, armed with the information provided, it should be relatively easy to get to determine where the discussed database currently resides.  If you get really stuck, drop me an email and I’ll try to ferret out the recalcitrant link or cross out my entry in the above list!

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