Last edited by Dikazahn
Saturday, November 21, 2020 | History

2 edition of Families and the Canadian census found in the catalog.

Families and the Canadian census

Williams, Linda S.

Families and the Canadian census

a brief critique of current methodology and some suggested improvements

by Williams, Linda S.

  • 352 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Dept. of Sociology in Education, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education in Toronto .
Written in English

  • Family life surveys -- Canada -- Statistics.,
  • Canada -- Social policy.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementLinda S. Williams.
    SeriesOccasional papers in social policy analysis -- no. 4
    ContributionsOntario Institute for Studies in Education. Dept. of Sociology in Education
    The Physical Object
    Pagination14, [1] leaves ;
    Number of Pages14
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18881713M

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Families and the Canadian census by Williams, Linda S. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Families and the Canadian census: a brief critique of current methodology and some suggested improvements. [Linda S Williams; Ontario Institute for Studies in Education. Department of Sociology in Education.]. For more information on these concepts, see the Dictionary, Census of Population,Catalogue no.

X including an illustration of the relationship between households, economic families and census families used in the Census of Population. A Genealogical Guide to the Canadian Census, by Dave Obee. This page book is the most comprehensive guide available for researchers using the Canadian census.

It covers the history of the census, offers advice for effective research and notes the potential pitfalls. This could be the most important book on Canadian genealogy this year.

Canadian Census Research Skills (National Institute) Canadian Census Substitute Records (National Institute) Canadian Census Substitutes (National Institute) Canadian Census-Locating An Individual In A Large City (National Institute) Canadian Censuses Online; Canadian Indexes and Digital Images Available Online By Census Year (National Institute).

Records Images Family Tree Genealogies Catalog Books Wiki. Canada. Welcome to our Canada research page. We've brought together tools to help you with your research in Canada. Join the community of family history enthusiasts and FamilySearch employees to ask questions and discuss potential product enhancements.

Since the seventeenth century, the Canadian census has documented important details about individuals and their families. Virtually all common identity markers used by Canadians appeared on census forms including gender, age, familiar relationship, race, ethnicity, occupation, religion, and language preference.

• The census tallied foster children for the first time, counting nationwide. • Canadian families are getting smaller, due to the decline in the fertility rate. The average number of.

The Census of Population is the primary source of sociodemographic data for specific population groups, such as lone-parent families, Indigenous peoples, immigrants, seniors and language groups. Data from the census is also used to assess the economic state of the country, including the economic conditions of immigrants over time, and labour.

Oh, Families and the Canadian census book should probably also add that I think it is just the language and does not indicate province, since the census records for my great-grandmother's brother say that, and he was born in Quebec (but was English-speaking, not French-speaking).

Dave has written a dozen books on family history and local history topics. On the census Dave's book Counting Canada is the most comprehensive guide available for researchers using the Canadian census. It covers the history of the census and offers advice for effective research.

Book deals. including these books by Dave Obee: Destination Canada Back in print. All about immigration sources with links Counting Canada The ultimate guide to the Canadian census Royal Oak Burial Park A history and guide to the B.C.

cemetery Podcasts from Library and Archives Families and the Canadian census book. The families living in the Atlantic provinces of Canada have been intertwined with the families of the New England states since the earliest times. In fact, the mixing of Canadians and Americans has been carried on to a surprising degree -- one example being that more than 25% of the families in Michigan today are descendants of Canadian ancestors.

Step-families becoming the new normal in Canada: Census. The portrait of the Canadian family is changing dramatically on multiple fronts, with stepfamilies and so.

This page was last edited on 21 Julyat This page has been vie times (0 via redirect) 0 watching users; Content is available under Creative Commons Attribution Share Alike unless otherwise noted.; About FamilySearch Wiki. So the folks who show up on the census represented a newly multicultural Canada.

Start looking for your Canadian ancestors in the Library and Archives Canada’s popular Census Indexes, which include that census and a new version of the census, too.

Watch the website for the census. Genealogical Dictionary of Canadian Families from the Foundation of the Colony to the Present Day, or the "Tanguay Collection", is the premier genealogical dictionary of French-Canadian large, seven-volume collection was published by the French-Canadian priest and genealogist Father Cyprien Tanguay from to Canada, Nominal Rolls and Paylists for the Volunteer Militia, 1, Canada, World War I CEF Personnel Files, 1, Canada, British Army and Canadian Militia Muster Rolls and Pay Lists,   This is an index to posts where I list the surnames of indigeneous and Metis peoples from across Canada.

Most of the surnames on these first three lists are from Canadian marriage records and census documents from the late 19th to the mid 20th century. Index: Indigenous, Metis & Mixed-Heritage Surname Anchor Posts NEW.

BOOK - THE ANNOTATED TRIAL of GEORGE FREDERICK BOUTELIER and JOHN BOUTELIER for the MURDER of FRÉDÉRIC EMONEAU [EMINAUD] and his family, with genealogies of the Emoneau and Boutelier families (Lunenburg, Nova Scotia) By Kenneth S. Paulsen Published by Global Heritage Press, Ottawa,   In four out of five of the families with kids, the couple was female, the census found.

In the decade between andthe overall number of same-sex couples recorded by the census. Census records are valuable sources for genealogists because they help us locate people in a specific time and place. Many of the census records indexed here are located at the Family History Library (FHL) in book and/or microfilm format.

Use the information gathered from this index to search the Family History Library Catalog by searching. Additional Items to Look For in the Canadian Census Records. If the family lived on a farm, several Canadian census records include agricultural pages. However, not all of these agricultural census pages were microfilmed and preserved.

If they were, you can find out how many acres, the lot and concession numbers or other geographic designation. You can see how Masten families moved over time by selecting different census years.

The Masten family name was found in the USA, the UK, Canada, and Scotland between and The most Masten families were found in the USA in In there were 15 Masten families living in Ontario. This was about 56% of all the recorded Masten's in.

Census records are one of the primary sources for finding family information in Canada. Most of these census records are now digitized and can be searched online. Canadian Records are Different from U.S. Records • Record types are the same as in the United States: Vital, probate, census.

By collecting all census entries for your family you will have compiled a picture of the family group over a period of years, depending on the number of census records located. It is now necessary to analyze these records and compare findings from one census to another in order to obtain as much information as possible regarding your family.

Keep in mind the previous comments on the probable. For the past years, the Census has given us an insight into how Canadian families live and the dramatic ways that families have changed. (The words " years" appear onscreen.

The camera moves downwards and reveals a smiling census questionnaire raising a pair of binoculars to its eyes. Canadian Census Data This CENSUS section contains transcriptions of Titus family entries from the first Canadian Census fromup to the latest available, that of The was 16 years before Canadian Confederation.

It should be noted that the Nova Scotia census only listed heads of families and is not included on this site. Dutch Canadians are Canadians with full or partial Dutch ancestry. According to the Canada Census, there were 1, Canadians of Dutch descent, including those of full or partial ancestry.

This increased to 1, in seven volume work: "Quebec, Genealogical Dictionary of Canadian Families" can be viewed online at several websites. It gives the genealogy of most of the French Canadian colonists and many of their descendants.

To freely view the images of Tanguay's book visit the National Library and Archives of. The PRDH - Le Program de recherché en demographie historique / The Research Program in Historical demography and the R.A.B.

du PRDH contains over one million records of Quebec events and genealogies of French-Canadian families– births, marriages, burials etc. from is also available on two CDs from Penetanguishene Museum Dictionnaire Genealogique des Famille. Canadian census records are a relatively easy-to-find record group online.

A national census was taken every 10 years starting in (records are available through ), and various provincial and other censuses date from as early as You can see how Fields families moved over time by selecting different census years.

The Fields family name was found in the USA, the UK, Canada, and Scotland between and The most Fields families were found in the USA in In there were Fields families living in Ontario.

This was about 57% of all the recorded Fields's in. The census included the provinces of Alberta, Manitoba, and Saskatchewan. Why Census Records are Important: Census records provide many details about individuals and families.

They are useful for pinpointing individuals and families in a particular time and. The Census Bureau collects data about American families for the nation, states and communities. Our statistics describe trends in household and family composition, and show the number of children, young adults and couples living in the United States.

The census includes the four original provinces – Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Quebec, and Ontario. Why Census Records are Important: Census records provide many details about individuals and families.

They are useful for pinpointing individuals and families in a particular time and place and depict certain aspects of their lives. The schedules of New Hampshire, Vermont, and Maryland were published in and Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, and South Carolina were published inthus completing the roster of the heads of families in so far as they can be shown from the records of the Census Office.

Census of Canada: data collected from 20% sample households: summary tabulations of language, place of birth, citizenship, immigration, income, household and dwelling characteristics: Canada, provinces and territories = Recensement du Canada.

The original content for this article was contributed by The National Institute for Genealogical Studies in June It is an excerpt from their course Canadian Census Part 1 and Part 2 by Doris Bourrie, CG. The Institute offers over comprehensive genealogy courses for a fee ($).

Canadian Genealogy, Immigration, Mexican Genealogy Your immigrant ancestors may have arrived over the Canadian or Mexican border—even crossing multiple times. Here’s how to trace them.

Black Canadians is a designation used for people of full or partial sub-Saharan African descent, who are citizens or permanent residents of Canada. The majority of Black Canadians are of Caribbean origin, though the population also consists of African-American immigrants and their descendants (including Black Nova Scotians), as well as many native African immigrants.

London (pronounced / ˈ l ʌ n d ə n /) is a city in southwestern Ontario, Canada, along the Quebec City–Windsor city had a population ofaccording to the Canadian census. London is at the confluence of the Thames River, approximately km ( mi) from both Toronto and Detroit; and about km ( mi) from Buffalo, New York.