This selection of links include
government and community records, personal web pages that include
branches of the Family Tree. There are also a few web sites that I found
very informative and interesting reading.
Maintained by the Latter Day Saints, this web site was especially
helpful. The search areas that I frequently used to view obtain family
information were the 1881 Census of England and Wales and the
International Genealogical Index that includes the Church of England
An ongoing project, the aim of which is to transcribe the Civil
Registration index of births, marriages and deaths for England and
Wales, and to provide free Internet access to the transcribed records.
UK Census Online
This project aims to provide a "free-to-view" online searchable database
of the 19th century UK census returns. It is extremely user friendly,
and has provided me with a great deal of information. Particularly with
family information taken during the 1841 and 1891 Census of England and
Public Record Office Victoria
Here you may view the record of of arrival for Henry Taggett and family,
Matilda (Taggett) Hicks and family, as well as Henry's brother-in-law,
Henry Francis and his wife, the former Nanny Sincock.
New South Wales Registry of Births Marriage and Deaths
The Registry holds over 17 million records of events registered in New
South Wales. To assist customers in undertaking family history research,
the Registry provides free access to unrestricted birth, death and
marriage family history indexes. This published information on this
website is referred to as Online Historical Indexes.
Clerks for the Rame Peninsula Cornwall
From the drop down lists of records of baptisms and burials for
Sheviock, you will find the records of baptisms for the families of
Josiah Thompson Taggett and Mary Ann Mathews, as well as for the
children of Grace Moon and her husband Thomas Spiller.
A free search data base that contains 385 million names on file.
No. 1 Depot Company -
Royal Garrison Artillery
The men listed on this web site, were garrisoned at Crown Hill Fort, at
the time of the 1891 Census. Included are George Henry (Josiah) Taggett
and his older brother, William Thomas (Thompson) Taggett.
Forest Creek Cemetery
An online listing of those buried here include Eliza Taggett, age 31,
died after falling in a water hole.
Tweeds Head Cemeteries
This cemetery in New South Wales lists several Tagget and Taggett's
that descendent from Henry Taggett and Louisa Orchard.
South Australia Burial
Included in the cemetery index is Henry Taggett, date of death 30-5-1878
A digital library of local and trade
directories for England and Wales, from 1750 to 1919. It contains high
quality reproductions of comparatively rare books, essential tools for
research into local and genealogical history.
PERSONAL WEB SITES
Ancestors of Bob
The site contains over 4800 persons linked by family, including Douglas
Johnston, husband of Louisa June Tagget.
Arkinstall's Genealogy Page
I first met Robyn through my interest
in a distant relative - Phyllis M. Tagget, we each share. The progress
that I managed to achieve throughout Australia would not have been
possible without receiving her advice gained through more than 30 years
of research while building her Family Tree's.
The Burnell Family
There are records of the name 'Burnell'
which date back to the year 1066 in England. The Magna Carta showed a
list of names of knights who came to Britain from Normandy with William
I in 1066 - to whom he gave manor houses and lands, and in that list of
names, was one called "BURNELL".
and Banks Families
Included in this family tree are Maud Mary Moon Edwards, the daughter of
William John Edwards and Maud Mary Price.
Evans/Lees Family Tree
The web site includes Eva Hatton, the wife of Mark Orchard Tagget. Eva
was the daughter of William Hatton and Jane Lees.
from Williams River
Clan McLean Connection
A personal web site that includes the family of Smith McCracken, the
husband of Lavinia Taggett.
Bendigo Goldfields Petition
The 1853 Bendigo Goldfields Petition is 13 metres in length and bound in
green silk. Drawn up in mid-1853, the petition was signed by over 5000
diggers on the Victorian goldfields who were angry about the mining
license fees imposed by the government and the system by which they were
collected. Henry Tagget signed the petition.
Accidents in Victoria
This sample of Dave's Victorian Index includes 5600 miners who were
killed or injured from the early 1850's to the 1940's. Although I did
not find anyone here who is included in the Family Tree, it is an
interesting side to view. It certainly makes one appreciate that mining
was a dangerous occupation to say the least.
This is a very nice article by Caroline Chisholm.
Well Worth Money Spent
Although you may have to purchase viewing for most of the records held
on this web site, you are able to view some at no costs. It is well
worth using as a resource.
for England and Wales
The official genealogy site of the Welsh & English census information
for 1901. Besides purchasing records, I have also used the free search
that is available many, many times.