New in the Library

Three New Titles for Genealogists

Thursday, 3/8/12

The library is pleased to announce three new titles in our Reference and Family History collections for genealogists.  Please note that many of our new acquisitions are sent off site for binding--please follow the link to the record in Discover for current item availability. 


The Rambo family tree : descendants of Peter Gunnarson Rambo / by Beverly Nelson Rambo and Ronald Stephen Beatty.

Fa 929.2 R1677r 2010 v.1-5

This set, an updated 2nd edition of the original 1987 publication, is a gift to the Historical Society of Pennsylvania from the authors.


Magna Carta ancestry : a study in colonial and medieval families / Douglas Richardson ; Kimball G. Everingham, editor.

REF CS 419 .R52 2011 v.1-4

"This book documents lines of descent for approximately 200+ seventeenth-century North American colonists from the famous Magna Carta Sureties of 1215. The book has been compiled for three basic audiences: (1) For those who desire a reliable reference work for events and individuals in the colonial and medieval time periods; (2) For those interested in their personal family history who seek information regarding their more remote ancestry; and (3) To help readers better understand English history from the viewpoint of family dynamics."--P. xix, v. 1.


Plantagenet ancestry : a study in colonial and medieval families / Douglas Richardson ; Kimball G. Everingham, editor.

REF CS 55 .R53 2011 v.1-3

"This book documents lines of descent for approximately 190 seventeenth-century North American colonists from the Plantagenet dynasty that ruled England from 1154 to 1485. This dynasty was founded by Geoffrey Plantagenet (died 1151), Count of Anjou. The book has been compiled for three basic audiences: (1) For those who desire a reliable reference work for events and individuals in the colonial and medieval time periods; (2) For those interested in their personal family history who seek information regarding their more remote ancestry; and (3) To help readers better understand English history from the viewpoint of family dynamics."--P. viii, v. 1.

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