Attention: This site does not support the current version of your web browser. To get the best possible experience using our website we recommend that you upgrade to a newer version or install another browser

We noticed that you are using Internet Explorer 11. We would like to encourage you to upgrade to a more current browser. Internet Explorer 11 is no longer being updated by Microsoft, and it lacks many important features. Please go here for more information.

Chaplines from Maryland and Virginia

by Maria Jane L. Dare
Books/Monographs/Book with Digital Images
English
Washington, D.C. : M.J.L. Dare, 1902
113, xiii, [1] p. : ill., coat of arms, fold. facsim.

Notes

To view a digital version of this item click here.

Issac Chapline was born in England, ca. 1585. An ensign in the Royal Navy, he came to America in 1610 as King's Council under Lord Delaware and was granted large tracts of land on the south side of the James River. He was joined in 1622 by his wife, Mary, and oldest son. They had two other children born in America. Their son, William Chapline (1625-1669) married Mary Hopper ca. 1650. They had three children, ca. 1651-ca. 1663. Descendants listed lived in Maryland, Virginia, Ohio, and elsewhere.

Includes the Carter, Good, Granger, Moorehead, Woods and other related families.

Includes index.

Also available on microfilm and digital images.

Subjects

Copies

Call Number
Location
Collection/Shelf
Availability
Call Number
{{copy.call_number}}
Collection/Shelf
{{copy.collection}} {{copy.shelf}} High Density: {{copy.hd_shelf}}, {{copy.hd_shelfmark}}
Availability
{{copy.availability}}

Film/Digital Notes

(This family history center has {{filtered_film_count}} of {{total_film_count}} films/fiche.)
Note
Location
Collection/Shelf
Film
DGS
Format
Note
{{copy.text}}
Collection/Shelf
{{copy.geo_collection}} {{copy.shelf}}
Film

{{copy.items}}
DGS
 
Format
This item is available on microfilm at this family history center.

About this record

This screen shows the complete catalog entry of the title you selected.

The Film/Digital Notes contain a description of the microfilm or microfiche numbers. Some family history centers and libraries maintain collections of previously loaned microfilms or microfiche. A camera icon indicates items that are digitally available online.

Generally, catalog entries are written in the same language as the original record they describe.

Reasons why microfilms may not yet be available digitally on FamilySearch.org include:

  • The microfilm may be scheduled for future scanning.
  • The microfilm may have been scanned, but have a contractual, data privacy, or other restriction preventing access. FamilySearch makes every effort to enable access dependent on decisions of record custodians and applicable laws.
x

Select a language