Pioneer Monument, Denver

 

The Colorado Genealogical Society

since 1924

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David Allen Lambert

David Allen Lambert -
Seminar Registration Open

CIG

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CCGSFirst Families of Colorado Recognition Program

Special Events

Friday, 10 March 2017 - Tour of the State Archives
1:30-3:00 pm

Learn about the genealogical information available at the Colorado State Archives, 1313 Sherman Street. Please contact our Vice-President, Christine Cochran to reserve a place.

Friday, 7 April 2017 - Special Afternoon of Programs (free)
12:30-4:30pm

The CGS-CIG Joint Seminar team is pleased to announce an afternoon of free programs the day before the seminar – 7 April 2017 -- in the Lower Level Conference Center, Denver Public Library, 14th and Broadway. Topics will be:

The Revolution in Connecticut

Virginia Anderson, professor of Early American History, UCB, will give a short talk on the Revolutionary War period in Connecticut. She will also discuss her forthcoming book: The Martyr and the Traitor: Nathan Hale, Moses Dunbar, and the American Revolution. Professor Anderson is also the author of New England’s Generation: The Great Migration and The Formation of a Society and Culture in the Seventeenth Century and Creatures of Empire: How Domestic Animals Transformed Early America.

Importance of Lineage Societies

A lineage society member will discuss lineage societies and why you should join one (e.g., preservation of your research). Information about various lineage societies will be available.

Denver Public Library’s Collection of the Great Migration Study Project.

James Jeffrey will show and discuss these publications (including books and newsletters) in DPL’s collection: click for DPL catalog.

The Great Migration Study Project

David Allen Lambert will present a program on the New England Historic Genealogical Society Great Migration Study Project. Since 1988, the goal of The Great Migration Study Project has been to create accounts of immigrants to New England from 1620 to 1640. Between these years about twenty thousand English men, women, and children crossed the Atlantic to settle New England. For a century and a half genealogists have been studying these families, and thousands of books and articles have been published as a result.

For information on the Great Migration free day contact Sandy Ronayne.