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All inhabitants of all towns and villages of the Kingdom of Hanover are listed in the original lists of this census, including wives, children, maids, farmhands, "Häuslinge" and even prisoners... you will find the given and family names, address, maritial status, age, profession and religion.A key source for Hanover genealogy and emigrant research!
[Located in Category: German Research]
Internet Resources for Finding 19th Century German Emigrants
[Located in Category: German Research]
A COLLECTION OF UPWARDS OF THIRTY THOUSAND NAMES OF GERMAN, SWISS, DUTCH, FRENCH AND OTHER IMMIGRANTS in PENNSYLVIA from, 1727 to 1776 with a Statement of the names of Ships, whence they sailed, and the date of their arrival in Philadelphia, CHRONOLOGICALLY ARRANGED, TOGETHER WITH THE Necessary Historical and other Notes, ALSO, An Appendix containing Lists of more than one thousand German and French Names in New York prior to 1712 (second revised and enlarged edition with German translation)
[Located in Category: Books]
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: Miscellaneous]
(with other maps of Germany)
[Located in Category: Atlas - Maps - Gazetteers]
All Area Codes is your resource for looking up information about area codes and phone numbers in the white pages.
[Located in Category: Miscellaneous]
An international organization dedicated to the discovery, collection, preservation, and dissemination of information related to the history, cultural heritage and genealogy of Germanic Settlers in the Russian Empire and their descendants.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Links to articles about emigration and lists of emigrants, (some emphasis on Westfalen). Many webpages in German.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Published by the Philadelphia Demokrat Publishing Company probably in the 1880s or early 1890s.
[Located in Category: German Research]
At the University of Wisconsin - Madison Libraries
[Located in Category: Atlas - Maps - Gazetteers]
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: German Research]
Information pages are in German, but most of the text is addresses and literature citations; most of the common German terms are listed and translated. All cited locations, administration districts and countries are representing the German spelling.
[Located in Category: German Research]
A map depicts the area covered by the Atlas des Deutschen Reichs, and shows the division of the entire area into the nine main maps and two smaller maps of the original atlas.
[Located in Category: Atlas - Maps - Gazetteers]
A site that will strive to help you in your family tree search for records of census, births, deaths, and marriages. Whether you are a beginner or a seasoned researcher, Awesome Genealogy will connect you with the best vital record links out!
[Located in Category: German Research]
Data base of emigrants from Baden and Württemberg
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: Atlas - Maps - Gazetteers]
Website in German.
[Located in Category: German Research]
List of emigrants from Oberbayern
[Located in Category: German Research]
Index to - Fritz Gruhne, Auswandererlisten des ehemaligen Herzogtums Braunschweig 1846-1871. Webpages in German. The book is available at the Family History Library, call # 943.59 W29g [Int’l Ref], on microfilm 1045468 Item 10.
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: German Research]
Bremen passenger lists. Website in German.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Time - Date - Year Calendar.
[Located in Category: German Research]
From 1855 to 1890, the Castle was America's first official immigration .center, a pioneering collaboration of New York State and New York City
[Located in Category: German Research]
For the Northeastern, Eastern and Western regions. These charts reflect the actual migration routes of our ancestors.
[Located in Category: Atlas - Maps - Gazetteers]
[Located in Category: German Research]
German genealogy references.
[Located in Category: German Research]
University of Oldenburg
[Located in Category: German Research]
For anyone researching Alsace France. Be sure to click on "Yes", when asked if you want to translate the webpage. 1. Once the page opens, scroll down and agree to the conditions by clicking on agree (it's in French). 2. Next scroll down and click on the upper line of 2 lines at the bottom. A key board should appear. Hit a key. Then click on any commune that appears. If you have made it so far, you're in for a nice surprise.
[Located in Category: German Research]
English-German and Multilingual Dictionary.
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: German Research]
Links to resources, tools and databases
[Located in Category: German Research]
This website is for German American heritage, sponsored by the German National Tourist Office and the German Information Center USA.
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: German Research]
Lists of emigrants from individual towns.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Maps such as this helped show them the way. At the time, land in the United States was cheap, fertile, and plentiful, making it an ideal choice for immigrants eager to establish new settlements and to begin new lives.
[Located in Category: Atlas - Maps - Gazetteers]
[Located in Category: German Research]
[Located in Category: German Research]
The information on these pages has been extracted from various government records, as well as the odd shipping record (mostly from the Allan Line). It contains, voyage accounts, emigration information, lists of ships sailing to Canada, information on the ports, and on the people. Many of these lists give the name of the ship, Master, Port of Departure, Port of Arrival and other such information.
[Located in Category: German Research]
19th century German emigrants who came to America from that part of Hannover known today as Emsland, Niedersachsen, and settled in the mid- western United States.

This website are for Emslanders who settled anywhere in the American Mid-West. States included are (east to west) Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana, Wisconsin, llinois, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, Nebraska and Kansas. Southern Illinois and eastern Missouri are somewhat over-represented due to easy access to records for those areas.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Evidence Explained guides us through a maze of sources not covered by other citation manuals—all kinds of original records, accessed through various media. More than a thousand examples for U.S. and international documents demonstrate how to handle the quirks that stump us when we use those materials. Evidence Explained is the go-to guide for everyone who explores the past.
[Located in Category: How To]
Creating a Medical Family Tree
[Located in Category: How To]
This list contains German words with their English translations. The words included here are those that you are likely to find in genealogical sources. If the word you are looking for is not on this list, please consult a German-English dictionary. Latin words are often found in German records, and a few are included in this list.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Reference Documents available for download.
[Located in Category: How To]
[Located in Category: How To]
Was organized in 1992 as an umbrella organization that promotes family research in eastern and central Europe without any ethnic, religious, or social distinctions. Good selection of maps and databases online.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Lists of passengers on French ships.
[Located in Category: German Research]
Galveston Immigration data base, free, but need to get user-ID and password. .(PLEASE NOTE: As of Feb. 2009- shows that it
[Located in Category: German Research]