The Catasto Onciario 1745 for Martone di Grotteria, Reggio Calabria, Italy is also accessible at Martone Catasto.
Special thanks to Lou Loccisano from Calabria DNA for sending these amazing resources to us!
Ancestry.com and the New York City Department of Records/Municipal Archives have entered into a partnership recently which means Ancestry will be updating their databases for the city to include millions of vital records spanning 1866 to 1948. These records will be free to search.
In addition, Ancestry will also be updating to it’s New York Census Collection the 1855, 1875 and 1905 Census records. These records will all be available by the end of next week.
More information about this can be found on the Long Island Newsday site.
Thanks to Lou Loccisano from the Calabria DNA Project for making available and Carmen Papallo from the Famiglie di Martone,Italy Genealogy Project for extracting the Martone, Reggio Calabria 1745 Catasto.
The Catasto Onciario were records of taxes paid by the commoners of a comune to the City and list all items in their possession at they time. This is what the taxes were based on and were taken in the mid 1700?s. They also list any servants living on the property at the time.
As seen on both websites, Louis and Carmen each have deep roots in Martone and both have shared so much of their research with us. More civil records and additional information can also be found on Calabria Exchange.
The death records for Portigliola, Reggio Calabria 1894 have now been extracted and linked to their respective images.
Portigliola is a comune in the Province of Reggio Calabria in the Italian region Calabria, located about 80 km southwest of Catanzaro and about 50 km northeast of Reggio Calabria. …… Wikipedia
Additionally we have added images for Marriages 1894 for this town as well.
If you would like to add information or correct existing data please contact me using the contact form. Please include the link of the page in the message.
You can access the official town website at Comune di Portigliola.
Have questions about how copyright laws work? We all do. It’s not all that black and white since there are different laws – or rather variations of the law- in different countries and conflicting opinions on how those laws are interpreted.
From the Family Search Blog posted 14 Oct 2013:
MyHeritage, the popular online family history network, and FamilySearch.org announced today the signing and commencement of a strategic partnership that forges a new path for the family history industry….”
What does this mean for users of both sites?
Users will be able to access Family Search historical records database and Family Tree using MyHertiage SuperSearch now. In return, MyHertiage allows Family Search access to it’s “powerful technologies”
The full press release containing details of the partnership can be found here.