Posts Tagged ‘ Estonia ’

Viljandi in Estonia: The citizens Felliner book 1728 to 1889

Buergerbuch-Fellin

Fellin were from the Grand Master William of Endorpe the city rights in 1283 awarded. Beginning of the 14. Felin century belonged to the Hanseatic League and was a major hub on the trade route to and from Russia. In 1558 the city fell to the Tsar, 1582 they came under Polish rule and in 17. Century Sweden had the say. Viljandi is today an important center of Southern Estonia, and capital of the district Viljandimaa. Georg von Freymann: The citizens Felliner book 1728-1889, after the original Felliner[...]



Notes and news to family history of the counts and princes since Lieven 1269

Lieven

The scene of this family plays in the area of ​​the Baltic Sea and includes the Russian Baltic provinces of Livonia, Estonia and Courland with adjacent areas of Lithuania. The family story begins on the banks of the Daugava.



August Wilhelm Hupel: Nordische Miscellaneen und Neue Nordische Miscellaneen 1781 to 1798

Hupel-August-Wilhelm

In the retrospective digitization of Bielefeld University Library, I have already pointed out in a separate article. Such development work includes the complete issues “Nordischen Miscellaneen“ and “New Nordic Miscellaneen“. On the side of the Bielefeld University Library, all items can be easily read on a table of contents and controlled directly, while the University of Tartu offers all of these issues can be downloaded.



Those pastors in Oesel (Estonia) Since the Reformation

Pastoren-Oesels

After Selbständigwerdung the two countries, Estonia and Latvia, and the allocation Ösels to Estonia, were the records of the Consistory Öselschen, including the manuscript of Gottlob Alexander Schmidt, Pastor and Poppy Superintendent of Saaremaa (1794-1871) in the Estonian Central Archives.



The citizens of the Estonian city of Pärnu book (Pärnu) of 1615 to 1797

Buergerbuch-Pernau-I

The reason for the people working on this book, it was, To obtain a complete picture of the population of this city of Livonia. The author was due to address the issue of, how many generations of one family were staying in the city, especially in the female line. It is just seen as influential to the plague of 1710 between Swedish and Russian time represented and which families were also followed in the city (Zanck, Nail, Schmidt, Schwartz)