The Histomap - Four Thousand Years of World History by John B. Sparks and Rand McNally and Co. via hectolima: Here is one you can zoom in on: http://www.davidrumsey.com/luna/servlet/detail/RUMSEY~8~1~200375~3001080:The-Histomap--Four-Thousand-Years-O?sort=Pub_Date%2CPub_Date%2CPub_List_No%2CSeries_No=q:timeline;sort:Pub_Date%2CPub_Date%2CPub_List_No%2CSeries_No;lc:RUMSEY~8~1=107=111 #Infographics #Timeline #World_History #John_B_Sparks #Rand_McNally #David_Rumsey_Map_Collection #hectolima
D. Filipa de Lancastre ou Filipa de Lencastre, (1360-1415) Rainha consorte. Nascida na Casa Real de Inglaterra, seu casamento em 1387 com D. João I de Portugal garantiu a Aliança Anglo-Português (1373-1386). D. João II casado e D. Leonor de Viseu ou de Avis ou Leonor de Lancastre ou Infanta Leonor eram primos direitos e segundos, pelo lado paterno, e o mesmo pelo lado materno.
A Little-Known Government Genealogy Service - USCIS provides genealogy information that may be difficult or impossible to obtain elsewhere. The records include naturalization files, visa applications, and citizenship tests, and may reveal family secrets and mysteries. In addition to relatives, historians or researchers can also request files.
Genealogists often divide the 1800 census records into 1850 and beyond and pre-1850 census records. Beginning with the 1850 census record, all members of the household were named. Census records from 1790-1850 only named the head of the household. Other family members were simply noted with a mark in an age category. So, what’s a genealogist to do?