Welcome to the ACGS website — Our 43rd Year!
Founded in Manchester, New Hampshire in 1973, the Society is here to serve your genealogical research needs.
- Become an ACGS Member and take advantage of our membership benefits.
- Browse our Catalog for a listing of the many publications that may be purchased to help you with your ancestral research.
- Visit our message board to introduce yourself and post queries about those elusive ancestors.
American-Canadian Genealogical Society Annual
April 23, 2016
8:00-9:00 AM Registration – FREE Bring a friend!
Coffee, pastries, and fruit will be available during the registration period.
Click here for more information.
ENGLISH CAPTIVES & PRISONERS REMAINING IN NEW FRANCE
Their story of capture and survival in Quebec
Professor Roger W. Lawrence
Publication Date: Summer 2015
Professor Lawrence spent 30 years researching the captives of New England taken during the French and Indian War. Much has been published about these captives but Roger was compelled to find new details from contemporary sources. He has examined, extracted, and translated vital information in marriage contracts for those captives or prisoners who were assimilated into the French Colony. This is an excellent research tool for New England colonial descendants as well as for French-Canadian descendants of these captives. Some of the English ancestry goes back to Royalty and Nobility.
NEW – View the Table of Contents by clicking here.
To pre-order ENGLISH CAPTIVES & PRISONERS REMAINING IN NEW FRANCE by Professor Roger W. Lawrence, download the order form here.
Manchester Historic Association – Manchester’s Immigrants: Then & Now
Opened March 10th
The Manchester Historic Association is excited to announce that it is opening a new temporary exhibit, “Manchester’s Immigrants: Then and Now,” at the Millyard Museum on Bedford Street. This exhibit will showcase photographs documenting the lives of immigrants from all ethnic backgrounds, from the earliest Irish, French-Canadian and German mill workers to the more recent Bosnian, Sudanese and Bhutanese arrivals (just to name a few). By juxtaposing extraordinary photos from the MHA’s own collection with images of current refugees and immigrants as documented by photographer Becky Field, Manchester’s historic role as a social and cultural melting pot will come into full focus. We felt that members of your organization may be interested in visiting this exhibit. Attached, see more about the exhibit in this flyer.
In 1999, we were fortunate in having the opportunity to publish an excellent article on the well researched line of Catherine Baillon: René Jetté, John P. DuLong, Roland-Yves Gagné, and Gail F. Moreau. “From Catherine Baillon to Charlemagne.” American-Canadian Genealogist 25:4 (Fall 1999): 170-200.
Through the generosity of the surviving authors we have obtained permission to make this article available on our website. To read or download this article, simply click on this link. Our appreciation to John P. Dulong for making this possible.
For more information about the Catherine Baillon research project, visit http://habitant.org/baillon/.
Getting Started Just starting your research? We have suggestions, tools and more to help you out! Click here to learn more. Contact Us To learn more about the ACGS and how we can help you and your genealogy research, visit us at 4 Elm Street, next to the Blessed Sacrament Church in Manchester, New Hampshire, one block south of Queen City Avenue. You can also email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Our mailing address and telephone number are available on our contact page.