Some of the bijoux I discovered this week.
Finding French Ships’ Crew Lists of the Late 18th and Early 19th Centuries – in Britain by Anne Morddel on The French Genealogy Blog.
Free Italian Military Records for WWI and WWII by DiAnn Iamarino Ohama on Fortify Your Family Tree.
Back to the Basics with Immigration Records: Part 2 – Colonial Era by Diana Elder on Family Locket.
Website Searches for Historical German Place Names by Randy Seaver on Genea-Musings.
How to Access Ancestry’s 1,241 Free Collections by Kenneth R. Marks on The Ancestor Hunt.
Bad news: 700,000+ Glasnevin burials on FindAGrave to be deleted by Claire Santry on Irish Genealogy News.
Bilingual census data: a better search experience for all Canadians by Julia Barkhouse on Library and Archives Canada Blog.
What to Preserve First? by Michael John Neill on Genealogy Tip of the Day.
Marie Hebert (1651- c 1677): Young Acadian Bride Gone Too Soon – 52 Ancestors #412, New Discover Tool – Compare Haplogroups & More at FamilyTreeDNA, and 23andMe User Accounts Exposed – Change Your Password Now by Roberta Estes on DNAeXplained.
Adopted Ancestor? Here’s How to Find Their Biological Family by Patricia Hartley on Family History Daily.
Catholic Cemeteries director sees cemeteries as hubs of learning, culture, and memory, B.C. Catholic, Vancouver, British Columbia.
Heritage cemeteries live on, in Cornwall writer’s Sacred Ground series by Todd Hambleton, Standard-Freeholder, Cornwall, Ontario.
Woonsocket native wins book award for work on family history by Bella Pelletiere, Valley Breeze, Lincoln, Rhode Island.
Historical city directories from across Georgia are now freely accessible online, Georgia Public Library Service, Georgia.
National Tithe Record Collection for England & Wales now complete on Map Explorer™, TheGenealogist, Jersey, British Isles.
For more gems like these throughout the week, join the Genealogy à la carte Facebook group. When you submit your request to join, you will be asked to answer two quick questions about your family history research.