Going In-Depth: September 2017 (PDF)

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Here’s what is in this issue of the magazine:

  • Ramblings through Irish History: “The Plantations of Ireland Part 3: The Nine Years’ War & The Flight of the Earls” By Jenny Joyce
  • Modus Operandi: ”Evidence-What’s Your Type?” By Cheri Hudson Passey
  • Ladies First: “Feeding the Family” By Janet Few
  • Guest Article: “Part II: Anti-Emigration Forces” By Diane Dittgen
  • Heimatbote: “Family Law in 1820s Germany” By Ute Brandenburg
  • Unexceptional Ancestors: “Julia Myers (aka Mrs. Antonio Blitz) – An Unexceptional Ancestor?” By Jenny Cowen
  • Across the Pond: “Restoration to Modern Day 1810 – 1840” By Julie Goucher
  • Blue and Gray Trails: “1861 – 1865: Let’s Fill in the Dash” By Cindy Freed
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Want to read Going In-Depth magazine, but don't want to commit to a subscription?  Purchase the PDF for your own use!

Here's what is in this issue of the magazine:

  • Ramblings through Irish History: “The Plantations of Ireland Part 3: The Nine Years' War & The Flight of the Earls” In the third part of our series on the Plantations of Ireland, find out how Gaelic Chiefs rebelled, then fled the country, leaving the way clear for King James to seize their land for the Ulster Plantation. By Jenny Joyce
  • Modus Operandi: ”Evidence-What’s Your Type?” Direct, Indirect or Negative. What type of evidence do you have? It all depends on the question. One document may have direct information about your question while having indirect information or even negative about another. By Cheri Hudson Passey
  • Ladies First: “Feeding the Family” This column investigates the working lives of our female ancestors, covering both paid employment and household tasks. It is often easier to research the occupations of the men in our families, so now is the time to redress the balance and put the ladies first. In this issue we look at the all-important task of keeping the family fed. By Janet Few
  • Guest Article: “Part II: Anti-Emigration Forces” Learn more about the other side of the story and how emigration was discouraged in their home countries. Government bureaucracy and community-wide intimidation became methods of deterring those wishing to emigrate. Diane shares some interesting details of our immigrant ancestors. By Diane Dittgen
  • Heimatbote: “Family Law in 1820s Germany” An in-depth look at a paternity case from early 19th century Hessen-Kassel, in which an unwed mother sued a nobleman for child support. By Ute Brandenburg
  • Unexceptional Ancestors: “Julia Myers (aka Mrs. Antonio Blitz) – An Unexceptional Ancestor?” Was Julia destined to become, like many females born in the nineteenth century, forgettable? Would her foot-print amount to no more than a by-line in my family’s history? Get to know one of Jenny’s most celebrated “Unexceptional Ancestors”. By Jenny Cowen
  • Across the Pond: “Restoration to Modern Day 1810 – 1840” Resuming her series on British historical periods, Julie covers several decades that had changes in the monarchy and the way that the government functioned. New taxes, laws, and records for genealogists to research our ancestors. By Julie Goucher
  • Blue and Gray Trails: “1861 - 1865: Let’s Fill in the Dash” Knowing the origins of your ancestor's regiment as well as being familiar with the battles he fought will help you understand his Civil War life and proceed with future research. By Cindy Freed

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