Stream

Join this community to post or comment

James Ellison

Research Tips  - 
 
Distance a problem? This might help!
It happens all the time. You are moving along nicely with your family history research and wham. You hit a snag. Maybe it isn’t a brick wall; it’s just an obstacle that could easily be overcome if you could hop on a plane to Poland! Sometimes, the things we need are far away and getting …
4
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Wendy Hullinger

FamilySearch Blog  - 
 
When I ponder this story now, I don't think like I use to and tell myself that I could have never done what they did or that they were so much stronger than me! Instead, I think about all the hard things I have done in my life. There have been times where I have prayed out to God for peace and comfort because of adversity and pain. Just like John Franklin Oviatt and Mary Jane, I have felt extreme joy and gratitude for the miracles in my life. So, now these family stories help me to remember that there is a little bit of Frances and Mary Jane inside of me and I am a strong. #IAmAPioneer  
4
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Colin Spencer

Collections  - 
 
+Lineage Keeper Has FamilySearch stopped publishing the weekly blog about the updated collections? I can't seem to find it and you haven't posted a link to it on here for some time.
1
Lineage Keeper's profile photoColin Spencer's profile photo
2 comments
 
Thanks +Lineage Keeper  I had found that way of doing it. I wondered if it had been published elsewhere as +Dick Eastman  published the usual table layout of the 13th July updates on his blog today.
Add a comment...

James Ellison

Research Tips  - 
 
Genealogy and family history are becoming popular hobbies with conferences to inspire us like “Who Do You Think You Are?” and “Finding Your Roots.” Many people are anxious to learn how to get started on their own family tree. Save yourself a world of hurt and apply these ten quick tips every beginner should know. …
1
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

James Ellison

Research Tips  - 
 
Great Information
If you don’t love family history, you must not be doing it right! Here are five research tools that I think everyone should be using when doing their family history. Try adding one or two to your tool belt and start enjoying building your family tree! Number 1: Research Plans A research plan can keep …
1
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

FamilySearch  - 
 
FamilySearch: Finding Pioneers for Pioneer Day

As you reflect this month on your early Mormon pioneer heritage, be sure to visit the Utah Mormon Pioneer Overland Travel webpage. The Utah Mormon Pioneer Overland Travel Database is a digital compilation of names obtained from rosters and other reliable sources of individuals who immigrated to Utah from 1847-1868. Most companies are listed with the name of its captain and a brief summary of the company’s experience during their journey. Many company pages include a list of diaries, journals, letters, and reminiscences written by company members, as well as contemporary reports about the company. The content of several thousand of those narratives have been transcribed and are included in the database.

https://history.lds.org/overlandtravels/

Because this is a new collection to FamilySearch.org, it is now available for record hinting, which allows you to attach this record to your pioneer ancestors found in the FamilySearch Tree.

http://broadcast.lds.org/elearning/fhd/Community/en/FamilyTreeCurriculum/level02/sources/Record%20Hints.mp4

I was able to locate several ancestors in some of the first and last companies that made the trek. It was amazing to see the name of a family heroine that lost her husband in Nauvoo but went to Salt Lake anyway, with children in tow. To see her listed with the rest of the company made the reality of her journey come alive.

The database contains a variety of useful information about individuals such as:

* The full name of your ancestor
* Event type
* Event date
* Birth date
* Death date
* Pioneer Company name
* Gender
* Date of arrival to Salt Lake City

Many company pages include:

* The name of the captain
* Diaries
* Journals
* Letters
* Reminiscences written by company members
* Contemporary reports about the company

Information about searching the Utah Mormon Pioneer Overland Trail can be found on the FamilySearch Wiki. This article contains useful hints about searching the collection and tips for using the information that you find. The article also lists useful websites and other collections that can help you find your early pioneer ancestors.

Because the database has been published on the Search–Records Tab, record hints have been generated for all persons tied to the Overland Travel Index. To see if you have record hints associated with this database, visit the FamilySearch Tree. Users can attach record hints directly to individuals found in their tree, where previously they had to create their own source link.

To do a search, go directly to the Utah Mormon Pioneer Overland Trail website. Search for individuals by typing their name into the search boxes on the home page. To search the company that someone may have traveled in, click the Companies link under the search boxes and look for name of the captain of the company your ancestor may have traveled in.

If your ancestors moved west but were not part of the Mormon Immigration experience, keep your eyes open for an upcoming article introducing you to other record collections of westward immigration groups who were not part of the Mormon Immigration experience.

https://familysearch.org/learn/wiki/en/Utah_Mormon_Pioneer_Overland_Travel_Index_%28FamilySearch_Historical_Records%29

https://history.lds.org/overlandtravels/

https://history.lds.org/overlandtravels/companies

#genealogy   #familysearch   #utahpioneer  
5
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Mark Rabideau

Collections  - 
 
I just updated the ManyRoads German/ Prussian/ Austrian Genealogy help page; including adding a friend's location where he freely provides some 1400 German/ Prussian/ Austrian Genealogy resourcelinks.

http://www.many-roads.com/manyroads-services/german-prussian-genealogy-aids/
Welcome to the ManyRoads German/ Prussian Help Center! If you are new to Prussian/ German research or just 'stumped' for additional clues and resources, hopefully this page will provide new sources...
1
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

FamilySearch Blog  - 
 
FamilySearch: Share Your Legacy with   #IAmAPioneer  

“What about our time? Are there pioneering experiences for us? Will future generations reflect with gratitude on our efforts, our examples? You…can indeed be pioneers in courage, in faith, in charity, in determination.”

-Thomas S. Monson

 The word “pioneer” is often associated with people who crossed oceans or prairies, invented something groundbreaking, or cured a disease. But the truth is, each of us is a pioneer in our own way, in our own time. Each of us does things every day that will leave a legacy for generations to come.

You can share your own pioneer story and learn about modern-day pioneers around the world at a new website on FamilySearch.org built around the hashtag #IAmAPioneer . A review of key site features appears below, but you can visit the site now to discover new ways to preserve and share your own pioneer story.

https://familysearch.org/iamapioneer?cid=lp-pc15-3359


About the #IAmAPioneer Site

Video

The introduction to the site is a short, sharable video that conveys the message that we are all pioneers. You and those you share it with will be inspired to discover and share your own pioneering legacy with future generations.

International Pioneer Map

A clickable map links you to stories of sacrifice, faith, and miracles from modern pioneers. These stories are part of the “Pioneers in Every Land” collection curated by the LDS Church History Department. 

Add Your Own Story

Share photos and stories that tell the tale of your own pioneering life and the lives of your relatives. Share by using #IAmAPioneer on social media, and upload photos and add stories to FamilySearch.org. Anything you add will be preserved so future generations of your family can know you and your contribution to their lives.

See What’s New

FamilySearch.org users are contributing new photos, stories, documents, and historical records to the FamilySearch Family Tree all the time. View your tree to discover what’s been added. In some cases, you may find photos that you have never seen or details about ancestors that help you draw closer to them.

Social Sharing Options

Even if you don’t think you have an original story or photo to share, you can use one of our pioneer sharing buttons to let your friends and family know how you are a pioneer. You can share the professionally designed graphics on any of the major social networks.

Join the Conversation#IAmAPioneer  

By using the hashtag #IAmAPioneer , you can add your own twist to the page through posts on social networks that support hashtags, such as Facebook, Instagram, or Twitter. Browse what others have posted in your favorite network, or see some of our favorites on the #IAmAPioneer page.

https://familysearch.org/iamapioneer?cid=lp-pc15-3359

You are making a difference as the pioneer in your family. You are building a foundation that will bless the generations who follow after you. We look forward to hearing your story.

#genealogy   #familysearch   #IAmAPioneer  
“What about our time? Are there pioneering experiences for us? Will future generations reflect with gratitude on our efforts, our examples? You…can indeed be pioneers in courage, in faith, in chari...
5
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Wendy Hullinger

Beginning Researcher  - 
 
My great grandfather, Noel Henry Thornley Goulé was born January 16, 1886 in Malvern Wells, England. During his adult years, he was known as Harry T. Goulé. I have no idea why he preferred the name Harry over his given name H...
9
2
Harry Carson's profile photoGina Shannon's profile photoCarolyn Boggs's profile photo
 
The day you found.....a great day. Rare and treasured.
Add a comment...

Devon Lee

Discussion  - 
 
DISCUSSION DESIRED:

I have a number of emails/notes/letters that I have collected over the years regarding my research. These letters generally state individuals personal knowledge  about their relatives (sometimes the information is second hand).

Questions: 
1. Would you include these notes on FamilySearch?
2. Where would you include them (Memories-Documents, Memories-Stories, Notes)?
3. Would you include the person's contact information that provided the information? 

Keep in mind that I realize for some families this could be begging for problems. However, there are two situations that I'm thinking this applies to:

1. Person detailing their parents, aunts, uncles and cousins 
2. Societies where documents are few and far between... but oral tradition survives.

I'm interested what you would do and what you would avoid. 
2
1
Jack Coffee's profile photoDevon Lee's profile photoGina Shannon's profile photo
11 comments
 
Okay, now that makes more sense. That's an intense projet +Jack Coffee . Best of luck
Add a comment...

About this community

News and tips about FamilySearch its collections, resources and applications. Please select the category before you add a posting.

Rachel F

Discussion  - 
 
Question: I managed to find a girl I'm distantly related to on FamilySearch, but I can't do her work until at least 2017, as it will have been 110 years since her birthyear. However, I only have a birth year, so my question is: does the 110-year rule expire some specific time in 2017, or do I have to wait until 2018 to do her work?
3
Add a comment...

James Ellison

Research Tips  - 
 
Interesting thoughts.
One day, I realized I have a family tree on no less than five websites: FamilySearch, Ancestry, MyHeritage, FamilyTreeDNA, and Findmypast. This does not include the family tree I keep on my personal computer using genealogy software. I feel like my family tree has turned into an orchard of trees! How on earth can I …
3
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

FamilySearch Blog  - 
 
FamilySearch Blog: In the Good Old Summer Time: Memories of Days Long Gone

by Annette Hemsley

Summertime is such a lovely time of year. There is so much movement going on….children’s voices, dogs barking, leaves swishing in the breeze, and lawnmowers humming. People running hither and yon to activities. The summertime of my youth were much different.

Our mornings were filled with daily chores and decisions about what mother would prepare for dinner. Afternoons greeted my friends and me as we ran through sprinklers, walked to the neighborhood store for a five cent Popsicle, played house under shady apple trees, engaged in a baseball game in the nearest vacant lot, or read a book in the basement where it was cool. In the evening, our sweaty hands and faces were washed as our family gathered around the dinner table to enjoy an organized meal. After “cleanup”, we gathered with friends for games of Mother May I, croquet, hide and seek or other such entertainment.

Neighborhood men gathered in a central location to discuss the happenings of the day, the news they had heard on the radio, or how they might help a neighbor improving his home. My grandfather helped install many cement driveways in his leisure time, but he never had a cement driveway of his own until he was in his seventies.

Ladies in the neighborhood would gather, sitting on metal lawn chairs under the shade of fruit trees. They wore house dresses covered with the chosen apron of the day, nylon hose held up with garters, and a smile on their face for accomplishing the tasks of the day. What did they discuss? They talked about their children, how their gardens were growing, who could give someone a Richard Hudnut permanent wave, and why they thought it was foolish for women to learn to drive when the bus was so convenient.

My grandma never did learn to drive. I spent summers with her. That’s how I know all this stuff! Most of the women would take the bus to town. The bus token was a dime and kids rode free. First on the agenda was to pay the mortgage payment, all the utilities at each building, and then go to Woolworth’s. Woolworth’s was a five and dime store where you could pick up just about anything that wasn’t at the corner grocery store. The best thing about Woolworth’s was the lunch counter. You could get the best club sandwich and cherry Ironport soda for thirty five cents.

After we returned home from our trip to town, grandma fixed dinner. We ate as soon as grandpa got home and emptied out his metal lunch bucket. Sometimes after cleanup, my grandpa would settle himself on the couch to listen to a baseball game or a boxing match. That really bugged my grandma, so she would suggest that she and I get on that great bus and go to the Dairy Queen for a sundae. We had to transfer buses to get there as it was about three miles away. We couldn’t just have any sundae, it had to be grandma’s favorite, which was the Honeymoon Sundae. It was a mound of vanilla soft ice cream topped with marshmallow crème, pineapple, and diced maraschino cherries. She was in heaven, and so was I!

Oh, summertime in days of old, please return to me!

Take a few minutes and begin writing some of the memories of your own “Good Old Days.” Write them so that future family members to enjoy learning more about what life was like for you.  After you’ve written some of your memories, add them to your personal page in FamilySearch.org. You can earn how to do that by watching a video titled FamilySearch Memories. It’s easy and a great way to protect and preserve the  memories of your life for future generations to enjoy.

https://familysearch.org/learningcenter/lesson/familysearch-memories/1169

#genealogy   #familysearch   #memories  
3
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

Research Training Courses  - 
 
FamilySearch: July 21, 2015—Teach Yourself and Others: New Online Training Now Available

Several new classes have been added to the FamilySearch Learning Center. These new classes include:

* Danish Research
* England Research
* South African Research
* Spain, Latin America, Mexico Research
* Swedish Research
* Various Other Research-related Content

Below are links to the full classes or webinars found on the FamilySearch website. To access a class, click on the title of the course or webinar you want to view.

Danish Research'

* Danish Census Research Series
* Danish Church Records: Finding Ancestors Through Witnesses
* Danish Church Records: Research Strategies

England Research

* Church of England Church Records
* England Online Websites
* England Probate Records 1350-2014 Part 1
* England & Wales Census Records
* England & Wales Civil Registration

South Africa Research

* Beginning South Africa Research
* South Africa FamilySearch Collections Online
* South Africa National Archives

Spain, Latin America, Mexico Research 

* ¿Cómo buscar a mis antepasados en FamilySearch? 
* Cómo Encontrar a Mis Antepasados en Mi Propio País
* Corrigiendo parentescos en el Árbol Familiar
* ¿He buscado aquí? El uso de notas y listas de investigación
* Metas genealógicas para 2015
* ¿Mis antepasados vinieron de …?
* ¿Qué dice? Cómo leer la escritura antigua
* Reading Spanish Handwriting
* Recursos en línea además de Family Search
* Registros civiles y censos
* Serie de investigación: Los sitios asociados y el Wiki

Various Research Content

* German Church and Civil Records
* Using FranceGenWeb to Access French Records Online

Note: See Original Post for the links to the various courses:

https://familysearch.org/blog/en/july-21-2015teach-online-training/

              
 ·  Translate
3
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Mark Rabideau

Collections  - 
 
For those interested in researching Prussian-German-Swiss-Alsacian Mennonites-Amish, I have re-organized the ManyRoads Amish-Mennonite libraries and added numerous new texts, as well.

http://tinyurl.com/oppuk23

Feel free to share this with anyone who might be interested.
Welcome to the ManyRoads Mennonite & Amish Help Center! If you are new to Amish-Mennonite research or just 'stumped' for additional clues and resources, hopefully this page will provide new sou...
1
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

FamilySearch  - 
 
FamilySearch: Window to the Past: Discover Our Pioneer Heritage

Whether or not you are a descendant of pioneers, the Mormon pioneer heritage of faith and sacrifice is your heritage. It is the noble heritage of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

—William R. Walker, “Live True to the Faith,” Ensign, April 2014

The Mormon pioneer story is one of sacrifice, faith, and miracles. Modern members of the church, whether directly related to those early pioneers or not, draw strength from the legacy of these trailblazing men, women, and children.

You can discover your own connection to early pioneers through Pioneer Ancestors, a new collaboration between FamilySearch.org and the Church History Department. It is a substantial update to the pioneer ancestor search that debuted on FamilySearch.org last year. Keith A. Erekson, director of the Church History Library, says that this year the partners have created a richer, historical experience. “This is an extremely significant database. It reveals so much about individual pioneers and their experiences, but it also offers fresh new insights about their collective experience,” Erekson said. “It has been exciting to work with FamilySearch. Together, we have been able to match thousands of pioneers with thousands of their descendants and the result is priceless.”

Pioneer Ancestors highlights the struggles and successes of these early pioneers, provides an automated search of your family tree for p ioneer ancestors, and helps all members learn about the pioneers that paved the way for the blessings we enjoy today.

Pioneer Ancestors

Pioneer Ancestors is full of resources to help you celebrate and honor our pioneer heritage.

https://familysearch.org/pioneers?cid=lp-pc15-3361#/

Ancestor Search

Discover any pioneers in your own family tree, learn what company they traveled with, and see how you are related. There are also links to journals in the Church History Department collection that contain stories from the trail.

Pioneer Companies List

Explore the pioneer companies to see who traveled when, and read first-person trail accounts of company members.

User-submitted Stories

Read eight stories contributed by FamilySearch users that capture real stories behind the journey to Zion.

Interactive Trail Map

Experience life on the plains as you follow the trail of three pioneer companies. Click on key points of the journey to read about the company’s travels and to gain better perspective of the sacrifices and trials these early Saints experienced.

Share Your Pioneer Story

Join the conversation and share your own pioneering achievements by sharing photos, stories, or specially designed pioneer social badges using the hashtag #IAmAPioneeer .

https://familysearch.org/pioneers?cid=lp-pc15-3361#/

#genealogy   #familysearch   #IAmAPioneer  
Whether or not you are a descendant of pioneers, the Mormon pioneer heritage of faith and sacrifice is your heritage. It is the noble heritage of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. —W...
2
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

FamilySearch  - 
 
FamilySearch:  Help us Save 30,000 Memories

If you’re like most people, you suffer from photo storage phobia. All of your family’s precious memories from Grandma’s 90th birthday to little Tommy’s first steps, are stored in ratty shoe boxes in the back of your closet, or tucked into old sticky photo albums under your bed, or gathering cobwebs in the corner of your haunted attic.

This is unacceptable!

Your photos deserve better.

Your family deserves better!

We’ve got the solution and it’s FREE.

Gather your photos, come to the BYU Family History and Genealogy Conference and join Rick Lippert and his photo scanning superheroes at the EZ Photo Scan booth! Once there, YOU CAN SCAN YOUR PHOTOS FOR FREE! Unload those shoe boxes, photo albums and learn all the solutions to save your family’s history for FREE.

http://ce.byu.edu/cw/cwgen/

We’ll put you in front of a Kodak Photo Scanner, show you the ropes and you’ll be scanning 80 photos a minute (yup, they’re that fast!).

Phobia no more! When you leave the EZ Photo Scan booth, you’ll be a power packed photo scanning pro armed with enough fodder to embarrass your kids’ on Facebook for years to come!

Do your part in helping us save 30,000 memories! Your kids’ kids will thank you.

The BYU 2015 Family History and Genealogy Conference is taking place July 28th thru July 31st at the BYU Conference Center in Provo, Utah.

Meet the superheroes! EZ Photo Scan:

https://ezphotoscan.com/

To learn more about what you can do with Kodak Alaris, come visit our webpage.

http://www.kodakalaris.com/ek/US/en/Kodak_Alaris.htm

This blog post was written and submitted by Suzi Besecker of Kodak Alaris.

#genealogy   #familysearch   #scan  
1
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

Research Training Courses  - 
 
FamilySearch: Advancing Your Polish Genealogy: 300 Years of Records

Are you ready to advance your research and expand your knowledge of resources in Poland?

Join Ceil Wendt Jensen, Professional Genealogist, as she presents practical examples and suggestions on how to use records, databases, and archives. She dispels the myth that records were destroyed during the World Wars and that language barriers make Polish research difficult. Both traditional and digital research techniques are presented. Common research questions are answered and suggestions are offered to help novice and advanced researchers find ancestors in North America and Poland.

About Ceil Jensen:

Ceil Wendt Jensen, MA, is an author, educator, and researcher. She is founder and co-director of the Polonica Americana Research Institute, the Polish Mission’s genealogy center in Orchard Lake, Michigan. She has conducted research throughout the United States and in Poland at libraries, civil archives, diocesan archives, and local parishes. She has written articles in national society bulletins and newsletters, magazines, and journals and has authored four books: Detroit’s Polonia, Detroit’s Mount Elliott Cemetery, Detroit’s Mount Olivet Cemetery; and Sto Lat: A Modern Guide to Polish Genealogy, and collaborated on “The History of the Polish Panorama” and the DVD Our Polish Story.

She prepared research and presented on Genealogy Roadshow -Detroit episode (2013).

In 2014 the Michigan Humanities Council funded the publication and traveling exhibition Portrait Studios of Detroit’s Polonia: The Face of Polish Immigration.

This informative and interesting topic will be presented in a Webinar by Ceil Jensen on Aug. 5 at 10:00 am through the Family History Library. This webinar may be watched online or attended at the Family History Library.

To find out details on how to attend by WebEx and to download the handout, please go to the following link:

https://familysearch.org/learn/wiki/en/Online_Webinars_from_the_International_and_Scandinavian_Research_Teams

#genealogy   #familysearch   #training   #polish  
3
2
Gina Shannon's profile photoDEBY KIMMEL's profile photo
Add a comment...

Lineage Keeper

FamilySearch Blog  - 
 
My Posterity Will Remember Who We Are: #IAmAPioneer

by Stephen F. Anderson

I learned about the importance of keeping a journal shortly after I joined the LDS church at the age of 16. I was the first in my family to join the church. About a year later my younger brother joined as well. My parents and 7 brothers and sisters chose not to join with my brother and me.

Throughout the first year as a new member of the Church, I heard several talks about how we should write down our life stories and document our experiences. My seminary teacher quoted a talk titled, Angles Will Quote from Our Journals by Spencer W. Kimball. He helped me understand that I will be forgotten by my posterity if I made no effort to preserve the meaningful events of my life for future generations to read. I thought that was an interesting concept, but with school, a job, my responsibilities in the Church, and dating, I didn’t think I had time to keep a journal.

* https://www.lds.org/new-era/2003/02/the-angels-may-quote-from-it?lang=eng

A year before I left on my mission, I started doing some family history work research on my own family lines. One of the first things I noticed was an almost complete lack of stories about any of my ancestors. I knew their names and the dates of important events in their lives but I didn’t know anything about who they were and what they were like.

It was at that time that I decided that I would be the first of my family to start keeping a daily journal. Over the many years of journal keeping I have recorded my feelings, questions I have about many things, events that were taking place in my life and in the world around me and my observations about what my spouse and my children were doing. In fact, I’ve documented those things so well that whenever there is a disagreement over what happened to whom or when something took place, we often go to my journals and look up what really happened. My journals have been a great source for settling disputes.

To date, I’ve created 42 journals, including 2 missionary journals in which only 2 days of my mission were not documented because of sickness.

Preserving the stories of my own life has proven so valuable that I have begun recording the oral histories of my aunts and uncles, my parents and my siblings and other relatives. These histories have helped create an amazingly detailed history of my immediate family as well as my extended family.

All of my journals have been digitized by the LDS Church History Department and are now stored in the Granite Mountain Records Vault. Now I know my posterity will never be without a history of their ancestors as I was. They will have their genealogies, photographs, health records, vital information and accounts of deeply spiritual events. They will be able to read stories about me, my wife, my children and many other family members.

https://history.lds.org/?lang=eng#?lang=enghttps://familysearch.org/archives/about-granite-mountain/

I guess in this respect I am a pioneer in that I was the first of my line to pave the way in the creation and preservation my family’s stories. I am what Brian Reeves (an employee at the Church History Department) refers to as “a Rememberer,” one of those folks who notices the world around him or her and writes about those events. A Rememberer preserves the history of one’s family because they took the time to observe what was happening around them and recorded such things for the sake of our future posterity. It’s a nice feeling to be known as a Rememberer.

Click below to learn more about the #IAmAPioneer campaign.

https://familysearch.org/campaign/Iamapioneer

#genealogy   #familysearch   #IAmAPioneer  
I learned about the importance of keeping a journal shortly after I joined the LDS church at the age of 16. I was the first in my family to join the church. About a year later my younger brother jo...
4
1
Gina Shannon's profile photo
Add a comment...

Mark Rabideau

Collections  - 
 
I have just reformatted the maps I offer on ManyRoads, these cover Historical Central Europe/Germany/ Prussia/ Poland/ Baltics/ etc from before 1000 through the 1950s; I also provide maps of Historic North America/ French America and the Western Hemisphere. etc. I would appreciate any input regarding problems you might encounter. I'll do what I can to fix the problems. Anyway here is the new page:

http://www.many-roads.com/maps/

Please share and like the pages, you enjoy or value.
Welcome to the new Cartography (maps/ landkarten) area. (We are in beta!) What that means is... We are in the process of transitioning our map (cartographic) offerings to this new format.  Our newe...
1
Add a comment...