DENMARK 1   search multiple databases with one entry     DENMARK 2
Geneanet Denmark
Database over Dannebrogsmænd
Danish passengers NY, 1892-1924
DDD Emigration database
HGS Prob. , Aalborg, Randers,
FamilySearch all databases
Denmark Burials (1640-1917)
Denmark Marriages (1635-1916)
Denmark Baptisms (1618-1923)
Google Slægtsforskning Danmark
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DENMARK DENMARK 1 Geneanet Denmark, Database over Dannebrogsmænd,Danish passengers NY (1892-1924), DDD Emigration database, HGS Prob. Aalborg Randers, FamilySearch all databases, Denmark Burials (1640-1917), Denmark Marriages (1635-1916), Denmark Baptisms (1618-1923), Google Slægtsforskning Danmark     DENMARK DENMARK 2 Folketællinger for Århus-området 1787 1801 1834 1845 1860, Vielsedata 1760-1870 Århus-området Brudgom/Brud, Århus Borgerbog (1750-1862), Emigration records from Vejle (1879-1887), Google Genealogy Denmark
Primary Links

Statens Arkiver
Københavns stadsarkiv
Landsarkivet for Fyn
Landsarkivet for Nørrejylland Viborg
Landsarkivet for Sjælland
Landsarkivet for Sønderjylland
Roots in Denmark (Research info)
Danish Emigration Archives
Det Kongelige Bibliotek
Syddansk Universitetsbiblioteket
Libdex Denmark
Dansk Militærhistorisk Selskab
Genealogical dictionary (SA)

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Who Do You Think You Are? Encyclopedia of Genealogy

The Definitive Reference Guide to Tracing Your Family History. From the makers of the award-winning BBC series and Dr Nick Barratt, the UK's leading authority on family history, comes the definitive, must-have guide to researching your family's roots and bringing your family history to life. Covering all access levels, from the new beginner to the more experienced researcher, the Encyclopedia of Genealogy is a comprehensive master class in solving the mysteries of your personal heritage. The Encyclopedia is divided into sections, each a fascinating standalone reference article so that you can easily pick and mix the relevant information according to the route your journey through your family history takes you. The Encyclopedia of Genealogy guides you through: * Getting started, including research planning, sources, how to construct a family tree and working online * Going further, combining historical context (from military history to migration and family secrets) with practical advice on sources * Use of DNA such as DNA profiling services * Organisational tools such as designing a website and information about software and community projects. Everything you need to bring alive your family tree

The Family Tree Guidebook to Europe

Your passport to European research! Chart your research course to find your European ancestors with the beginner-friendly, how-to instruction in this book. This one-of-a-kind collection provides invaluable information about more than 35 countries in a single source. Each of the 14 chapters is devoted to a specific country or region of Europe and includes all the essential records and resources for filling in your family tree. Inside you'll find: * Specific online and print resources including 700 websites. * Contact information for more than 100 archives and libraries. * Help finding relevant records. * Traditions and historical events that may affect your family's past. * Historical time lines and maps for each region and country. Tracing your European ancestors can be a challenging voyage. This book will start you on the right path to identifying your roots and following your ancestors' winding journey through history

Tracing Your Irish Ancestors : The Complete Guide

Genealogical research in Ireland has always depended on records that are more fragmented, localised and difficult to access than anywhere else. The internet is changing that. More and more records are coming online and this book is an indispensable guide to what these records are, where they are, and what they mean. This fourth edition of Tracing Your Irish Ancestors embraces online research as an essential part of any Irish family history project. Grenham includes detailed guides to Irish online records throughout the book, discussing the idiosyncrasies of the digital versions of sources and outlining research strategies. The sheer scale of digitisation can make it both easier and more confusing to do research, and makes a guide such as this all the more essential. John Grenham's well-established and detailed guide has thorough descriptions of all the relevant sources and county-by-county reference lists - all expanded, updated and indexed to make the book easier to use than ever before

How to Do Everything: Genealogy

Everything: Genealogy, Fourth Edition uniquely addresses all the different genealogical record types, explaining traditional and digital research strategies. It defines the basic rules of genealogical evidence, explains how to evaluate source materials, and describes proven research methods. This practical guide shows you how to research your family history using the most current websites, social networking sites, record archives, newly released and forthcoming census data, digital records, new frontiers in DNA research, and more. The latest technological tools such as hardware and software are also covered. Featuring global resources from the U.S., Canada, the U.K., and Australia in a single volume, this book reveals how to: Organize and create your family tree Research census documents, military service records, and land and property rolls Locate difficult-to-find records Use the most efficient internet search techniques

Finding Your German Ancestors : A Beginner's Guide

Finding Your German Ancestors is a brief but thorough introduction to German research. It presents the most up-to-date sources and resources for successful German research. Many German archives are accessible via the Internet, and Finding Your German Ancestors is the first reference work to include these vital contacts. And because identifying documents is key to German research, it contains sample illustrations of typical German documents, as well as contact sample information for major repositories of German records. With its straightforward approach and easy-to-read style, this book is sure to become a standard reference work for beginning German researchers

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