Note: Either the first or last letter of the name must be a non-wildcard character. Genea-Musings features genealogy research tips and techniques, genealogy news items and commentary, genealogy humor, San Diego genealogy society news, family history research and some family history stories from the keyboard of Randy Seaver (of Chula Vista CA), who thinks that Genealogy Research Is really FUN! Usually, I've relied on derivative sources and authored works, like the town histories of Albany and Schenectady, to source the events. I'm not sure how complete this collection is, but it surely adds significant online content in an area where the researcher had to rely upon visiting a repository or ordering sets of microfilm from the Family Search Library.
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Founded in New York City in 1885, the Holland Society is home to collections relevant to the settlement and history of Dutch colonies in America, with an emphasis on New Amsterdam and Hudson River settlements.
This Holland Society collection includes records of the Dutch Reformed Church dating back to 1642.
Patronymics make an identifier out of the father’s name with an attached suffix, such as -s, -z, -sen, -zen, -sse, or -sz.
Peter who was the son of Jan might be known as Peter Jansen, and his son Jacob might be Jacob Peters.
From there the Dutch settlements expanded into upstate New York, Connecticut, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Delaware.
While the area was in Dutch control, the Dutch Reformed Church was the state church, although the Dutch were tolerant of other religions. I have at least two sets of Dutch immigrant families who came into colonial New York and New Jersey in my genealogy database, and I have been lax in trying to find the actual church records that document their baptisms, marriages and deaths. Dutch Reformed Church Records from Selected States, 1660-1926.The description of this database says: This database will be comprised of records from the Reformed Church in America.The year is handwritten in the upper left-hand corner of the page.This is page 16 of the typescript, and is on image 22 of 163 in this specific "Book." As you can see, this is not the original handwritten church record - it is a typescript taken from the original church record (and we don't know how many transcriptions or abstracts came before this typewritten record).Other names may have reflected the place that person was from, such as Vander Poel, which means “from the pool.” Occupations were sometimes used as well.