Ireland
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Part Number: WXBRITIRSH_

Price: $9.95
Ireland was England’s oldest colony, so many assume the records will be the same. They are not precisely because the two country’s histories and their relationship to each other were different. We all know about the terrible loss of Irish records, but there are great treasure troves of surviving records which don’t exist in England - records about war, rebellion, security and land control. So while there are great obstacles (record loss, language, differing histories), there is a great wealth of resources rarely accessed by genealogists. This talk will examine these differences in records and research techniques between Britain and Ireland, why Irish records were created, or destroyed, and how they can be used to unlock your past.

This was presented to a live webinar audience on November 15, 2017. 1 hour 50minutes and 4 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of themonthlyorannualmembership.
Part Number: WXWW1IRISH_

Price: $9.95
The years 1912-23 saw the deaths of over 75,000 from Ireland in armed conflict, from the fields of France to the streets of Dublin. Irish men and women took arms to fight for Irish freedom and to defend the Empire. This lecture will untangle the complexities of the surviving records.

1 hour and 1 minute. The recording is also included as part of themonthlyorannualmembership.
Part Number: WXIRISHVO_

Price: $9.95
Griffith's Valuation is the best-known 19th-century Irish censussubstitute. But the published Valuation itself is only the tip of the iceberg. Before publication, ahuge surveying operation produced mountains of documents, most now available online, andafter publication revisions were produced continually up to the 1980s, providing an excellentsource of information on possible living relatives. The talk details the creation of the records,their locations and access, online and offline.

56 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annualmembership.
Part Number: WXIRISHDDS_

Price: $9.95
Since 1704, the Registry of Deeds in Dublin has been providing legalregistration of property transactions, often recording precious extended-family information in theprocess. The LDS Family History Library has a full set of the records up to 1929 on 2686microfilms, but they are woefully misunderstood and underused. The talk covers the nature ofthe transactions, the individuals involved and the main routes of access, with examples andimages of the records. This talk also covers the Genealogical Office.

1 hour and 6 minutes, plus 3 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annualmembership.
Part Number: WXIRISHDIR_

Price: $9.95
Both of these sources concern those with at least someproperty to their name, and both are now much easier to search online. The talk details relevance,locations and access, online and offline.

1 hour and 7 minutes, plus 4 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annualmembership.
Part Number: WXIRISHNP_

Price: $9.95
The usefulness of Irish newspapers as a research tool has been completelytransformed by digitization. The talk outlines the main geographic areas covered by newspaperssince the 18th century and provides a guide to online access, as well as some very useful offlinesources.

56 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHCEN_

Price: $9.95
Because of the destruction of almost all 19th-century censuses in 1922,census substitutes have taken on an unnatural importance for Irish research. This talk gives anoverview of the range of records involved, moving along the spectrum from things that aresomewhat census-like to strange beasts that are nothing at all like a census, but still highly useful.

1 hour and 4 minutes, plus 1 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHOR_

Price: $9.95
An overview of the most important occupational sources for Irishgenealogy, with a large part devoted to the records of Irishmen in the British Army.

59 minutes, plus 6 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHWRD_

Price: $9.95
Not all Irish records were destroyed in 1922, but the burning of the Public Record Office in that year did leave an immense gap. As a result, Irish genealogical research has to deal with idiosyncratic, fragmentary and sometimes marginally relevant records in ways that can seem very strange to those used to British, US or Australian sources. In addition, Ireland came late to digitization and has done it unsystematically. To be polite. This talk unravels the ways in which marginal records have become essential for Irish research, and the peculiarities in using them online.

This was presented to a live webinar audience on March 15, 2017. 1 hour 28 minutes, plus 4 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: W_EURANC_

Price: $9.95
A broad overview of research in Europe - a continent spanning more than thirty countries which has been subjected to wars, political unrest and border changes. Europe is a Continent with different languages, cultures and religions, all of which play a part in family history research. This presentation looks at the obstacles and pitfalls a researcher may encounter, and the major historical events & those that have had a marked effect on family history & are identified, especially the impact of the world wars and regional conflicts, border changes and movements of populations. Advice on broadly available sources is also discussed.

This was presented to a live webinar audience on December 16, 2016. 1 hour 38 minutes, plus 5 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHFR6_

Price: $9.95
It is one thing to know what the records are. It is another thing entirely to know how to fit those records together to extract as much genealogical information as possible. This talk concentrates on showing how the major sources interact with each other and how each can be used to find out more in the others, with heavy use of examples and case studies.
48 minutes, plus 3 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHFR5_

Price: $9.95
Only two country-wide 19th-century census substitutes exist for Ireland, Griffith’s Valuation (1849-1864) and the Tithe Books (1823-1838). Here they are examined them in detail and research approaches are outlined.
1 hour 5 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHFR4_

Price: $9.95
Before civil records started in 1864, Irish church records are often the only direct records of family events, and thus crucial to Irish genealogical research. This talk describes the locations and nature of the records, along with online and offline research strategies for the three major denominations, Roman Catholic, Church of Ireland and Presbyterian.
1 hour 6 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHFR3_

Price: $9.95
This talk comprises a brief history of census-taking in Ireland. Research strategies are outlined for the earliest complete census records, 1901 and 1911, and for surviving earlier fragments. Often overlooked by the descendants of Irish emigrants because they are so late, 1901 and 1911 can provide wonderful information on collateral branches and often provide excellent clues that lead to living relatives.
52 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHFR2_

Price: $9.95
All Irish births, deaths and marriages were registered by the state from 1864. At least in theory. This talk describes how the system worked, the nature of the records it produced and the many, often confusing ways those records are now available.
1 hour 4 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHFR1_

Price: $9.95
The expectations and misconceptions that can be obstacles to Irish research are discussed and debunked. Surnames and place names, the most basic raw materials of genealogy, are both especially tricky in Ireland. The reasons are analysed and online tools for handling them are introduced.
1 hour 21 minutes, plus 5 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRAMCATH_

Price: $9.95
On a recent tour to Ireland by a group of Americans doing genealogical research the number one regret cited in the post trip survey was that they did not do enough research in the United States on their Irish ancestors. Don’t repeat their mistakes! Use the resources we have on this side of the Atlantic before you make the trip of a lifetime to the Emerald Isle. The goal of this lecture is to give you a toolkit to get you started on the road to finding a place of origin for your Irish ancestor. Irish research is challenging for a wide variety of reasons in comparison to other ethnic groups, but not impossible as some may believe.
49 minutes, plus 4 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRCCRECS_

Price: $9.95
There are several ways of getting hold of Irish BMD records and many of them are completely free of charge. Civil Registration started for Non-Catholics in 1845 (8 years after England) and for Catholics in 1864. The index to these Civil Records is available for free via both FamilySearch.org and IrishGenealogy.ie. The actual certificates (for certain years only) can be obtained for free from your local LDS Centre. Others can be ordered from the GRO for a small fee. Church Records have much less coverage and only some parishes have records that go back into the 1700s. Rootsireland.ie has the largest database of family records in Ireland and a monthly subscription rate. IrishGenealogy.ie is completely free of charge and has church records for select locations only - Dublin, Carlow, Cork & Kerry only. The IGI (International Genealogical Index) also has some records that have been contributed by LDS members. Also, the recent digitisation of the Catholic Church Register Books by the NLI (National Library of Ireland) and their indexing by FindMyPast is another welcome addition to our genealogical toolkit. These and and other sources will be explored and there will be plenty of hints and tips for navigating the various websites. This was presented as part of The Surname Society's inaugural virtual conference.
This was presented to a live webinar audience on March 12, 2016. 57 minutes. The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXSCOTIRSH_

Price: $9.95
Many Americans can trace their ancestry back to the British Isles. Some have even heard that their background was “Scotch-Irish”. We will focus on who these people were and where they came from in the British Isles.
This class was presented to a live webinar (online seminar) audience on February 10, 2016. 1 hour 19 minutes, plus 5 pages of handouts.The recording is also included as part of the monthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXPADDY_

Price: $9.95
Information about our Irish ancestors is exploding on the internet. The best websites for Irish research are explored and analyzed. Recent, landmark additions of vital records and census information are presented. Finding aids for further Irish research are assessed and critiqued in this exciting lecture on all that has happened with Irish resources in cyberspace.

Just under an hour, plus 4 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of themonthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHGEN_

Price: $9.95
Ireland research expert, Judy Wight, will teach about 17th-19th century genealogy records using different case studies in this day-after-St. Patrick's Day webinar.

This class was presented to a live webinar audience on March 18, 2015. 1 hour 47 minutes, plus 4 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of themonthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISRESC_

Price: $9.95
This webinar is an overview of some lesser known Irish resources that may provide additional information about your Irish ancestors. Some of the sources that will be discussed include school records, taxation sources and court records.
This class was presented to a live webinar (online seminar) audience on March 12, 2014. 1 hour 30 minutes, plus 2 pages of handouts. The recording is also included as part of themonthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXIRISHRES_

Price: $9.95
Follow along as Irish expert Judith Eccles Wight shows you what she does to resolve an Irish research problem or two. The solution involves records in both the country of settlement and the place of origin in Ireland. This class will also ask for audience participation--what do you suggest be done in the research process?
This class was presented to a live webinar (online seminar) audience on January 22, 2014. 1 hour 26 minutes, plus 3 pages of supplemental syllabus materials.The recording is also included as part of themonthly or annual membership.
Part Number: WXTREASURE_

Price: $9.95
Julie Andrews sings about raindrops on roses and whiskers on kittens being some of her favorite things. Judy will sing (not literally) the praises of some of her favorite things found in Irish genealogical websites. This will be an interactive class where you’ll be able to visit many of these websites. You are invited to join the choir! This class was presented to a live webinar (online seminar) audience on April 17, 2013. 1 hour 35 minutes, plus 4 pages of handouts.
Part Number: WXIRE_SCOT_

Price: $9.95
Brenda Collins in her book, The Origins of Irish Immigration to Scotland in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, claims that over 300,000 people from Ireland went to Scotland between 1790 and 1850. Another million fled Ireland and settled in Scotland and England during the second half of the 19th century. The new poor law records of Scotland contain incredible genealogical information about the people who ended up in this welfare system. This webinar will review the records one can find.