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This is a great record set for tracking your ancestors’ movements between census dates.
Please note that electoral registers were not produced during 1916, 1917 and much of World War II.
A typical tithe record has an attached schedule that lists the landowner, the tenant, a description of the land (including any field names and identifying major buildings on the land such as barns) and what tithes were owed.
If the land was later sold or subdivided (between siblings, for example) then this was also often included in the tithe record. [Buckinghamshire Tithe Records] England – Findmypast has added more parish records from Derbyshire.
One nice thing about tithe maps is that they can tell you exactly where your ancestor lived. Tithe payments were controversial for a variety of reasons, especially amongst nonconformists (those who were not members of the Church of England), who were forced to make payments to a church that they did not belong to and who had no say over how the money was spent. For example, tithes paid on stands of trees and woodlots varied widely even within a single parish.
This new website helps direct researchers to the available resources.
These are yearly registers listing the names of eligible voters, their occupation and their address.
Please note that early Scottish voting registers were typically limited to wealthy landowners.
Only in 1918 were most males age 21 or older and women age 30 or older allowed to vote.
Women age 21 or older were allowed to vote in 1928.
These records can be searched by first name, last name, keyword and occupation. [Edinburgh Electoral Rolls] Ireland – The Irish Genealogical Research Society has released a series of free instructional how-to videos covering various aspects of researching Irish ancestors.