Information contained on this page is provided by an independent third-party content provider. WorldNow and this Station make no warranties or representations in connection therewith. If you have any questions or comments about this page please contact email@example.com.
BALTIMORE, Dec. 10, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Genealogical.com is the leading publisher of genealogy books in the United States. Our award-winning titles include hundreds of how-to books and manuals, and more than a thousand collections of source records. Here are our most recent publications:
Genealogy at a Glance: Ancestry.com Research, by George G. Morgan
The best-known name in American genealogy, Ancestry.com has more than 30,000 databases with more than 11 billion records, and adds more than 2 million new records each day. Although Ancestry.com offers a variety of search options, many of them are not immediately apparent, even to a seasoned researcher. This is a problem best dealt with by an expert, and in this Genealogy at a Glance research aid, the noted Ancestry.com authority George G. Morgan offers tips and insights to help you get the most out of your time online with Ancestry.com.
Sustainable Genealogy: Separating Fact from Fiction in Family Legends, by Richard Hite
Sustainable Genealogy explains how to avoid the traps many family historians fall into. Whether it's a proud family legend, a venerable publication, or the claims of an Internet family tree, the unsubstantiated genealogical source is like a house of sticks before the Big Bad Wolf--it won't stand up. Fortunately, taking "heed of the cautions cited and putting into practice the lessons learned in this book will make you all much better family historians and ensure that your genealogical legacy will be one to be trusted."
Richard Hayes Phillips' shocking new study of colonial slave labor contains the names of more than 5,000 children kidnapped from Ireland, Scotland, England, and New England and sold into slavery in Maryland and Virginia, ca. 1660-1720. We have long known about indentured servants, who agreed in writing, by indenture, to work without wages for a number of years to pay off the cost of their passage and lodging, after which time they were freed. We were never told--until now--about white slaves who did not consent and who never contracted in writing!
Contact Joe Garonzik, Marketing Director, for details or review copies.
Genealogical.com, 3600 Clipper Mill Road, Ste. 260, Baltimore, MD 21211
(410-837-8271, ext. 215)
©2012 PR Newswire. All Rights Reserved.