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admin | Category: Crimal Background Check | 29.04.2014
Before we get started with those, it's important to first identify whether you are researching the records of England and Wales, Scotland or Ireland (Northern or Republic of).
If you are used to researching in US records where little is centralized, you are in for a treat when researching 19th century UK ancestors!
One important difference is that for the UK, vital records are centralized for the whole country (not at the state level as in the US)!!! Scottish certificates include more information such as the name the parents of the deceased on death certificates and on a marriage certificate, the names of mothers is included.
The first place to start is with the FreeBMD project, whose goal is to transcribe the Civil Registration index of births, marriages and deaths for England and Wales, and to provide free internet access to these transcriptions. These records are organized by registration district - registration district boundaries do NOT always overlap with municipal boundaries.
FamilySearch Labs now has index information for England baptisms (1700-1900) and marriages (1700-1900) with more records coming.
The most comprehensive resource for vital record index and document information is ScotlandsPeople. The Online Record Search System, is part of the Irish Genealogical Online Record Search System (ORS) organized by the Irish Family History Foundation - the coordinating body for a network of government approved genealogical research centers in the Republic of Ireland (Eire) and in Northern Ireland. Republic of Ireland records (and all pre-1921 Irish records) are held at the Office of the Registrar General, while Northern Irish records (from 1921) are held at the General Register Office Northern Ireland. This means do not assume that because your ancestor was not a member of the Church of England or Scotland, etc, that they will not be found in parish records - this is definitely not true from 1754-1837 with regards to marriage records!!

The National Archives of Scotland (NAS) holds records for the Free Church, and various other dissenting ('seceding') congregations. As for the Roman Catholic Records already discussed, start with the information published by the Irish Times -- do click on the links for various denominations on the left. By no means is this article exhaustive about these records, their history, what is available and how to acquire them! I do hope that now you feel more comfortable about the doing research in UK records and realize that there is an abundance of relatively easy-to-obtain, very informative vital records that will help you learn more about your ancestors. Civil Registration -- England and Wales, Scotland and Ireland  Pre-Civil Registration Births, Marriages and Deaths -- England and Scotland Non-Conformist pre-1837 Records - England (though this talks of London, the information is relevant country-wide)An example of a 1937 England Birth Record - it includes information on date, place, parents names, address, father's occupation and informant. An example of an 1855 Wales Marriage Record - it includes information on date, place of marriage, ages, condition, profession, residence, father's name and occupation.
An example of an 1887 Scotland Death Record - it includes information on occupation, spouse, where died, age, parents, cause of death and informant. You might be more ready than you think and odds are that you will find some of it easier than any research you have already done in US records! Though all of these countries fall under the umbrella of the United Kingdom, they are not all the same in terms of when they started keeping what records and who holds them.
Another important difference is that since 1837 all births, marriages and deaths in England and Wales have had to be registered at the register office in the district where the event took place, while for Scotland the start date is 1855 and for Ireland it was 1864 for births & deaths and 1845 for marriages (though many Irish records were destroyed in 1922). When you consider that in general, in the US, vital records weren't kept until the early 1900s, with some states not requiring birth and death registration until as late as 1930, this is excellent news.

From 1984 to the present, the Civil Registration Indexes are ordered by surname for the whole year.For births and deaths, the index is organized by the date when the event was registered, not the date that the birth or death actually occurred while marriages are shown in the quarter in which they actually took place. Almost 40 million Irish Ancestral records, primarily Church births (baptisms), marriages and deaths have been computerized. Most records of the Roman Catholic Church are held by the Scottish Catholic Archive and the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Glasgow Archive. You will find that Irish non-conformist church records are more scattered than those for England, Wales and Scotland. As with research on this side of the "pond," when researching your UK ancestors, you want to check out vital records and census records - this article talks about the former and a companion piece talks about the latter. This service is a partnership between the General Register Office for Scotland, the National Archives of Scotland, et al and is the official online source of parish register, civil registration, and other records for Scotland. There is also a great series of clickable maps that will eventually tell you what Roman Catholic Parish records survive and where they are held, for each parish. The register which would have contained his baptism does not survive though I was eventually able to acquire the entries for some of his three oldest siblings in the Records for the United Presbyterian Church (a secession Church) held by the National Archives of Scotland.

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