Difference between revisions of "Moldova Jewish Research"

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*Read the Wikipedia.org article ''History of the Jews in Moldova'', by clicking [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_the_Jews_in_Moldova here].
 
*Read the Wikipedia.org article ''History of the Jews in Moldova'', by clicking [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_the_Jews_in_Moldova here].
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{{Template:JewishGen Family Finder}}
  
 
=== The JewishGen Romania/Moldova Database  ===
 
=== The JewishGen Romania/Moldova Database  ===

Revision as of 20:29, 8 March 2014

Jewish Genealogy Research Wiki Topics
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Beginning Research
Original Records
Compiled Sources
Background Information
Finding Aids

Please contact the Support Team if you would like to be the moderator for Jewish Genealogy Research.




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Go to Jewish Genealogy Research Main Page
Go to Moldova Main Page

Maps of Moldova

  • To view present-day Moldova at Google Maps, click here.
  • For a Jewish population density map of Europe in 1900, click here.
  • For a map showing the percentage of Jews in the Pale of Settlement and Congress Poland, c. 1905, click here.
  • To view an additional historical map showing the historical percentage of Jews in governments, click here.
    Definition of "Pale of Settlement" from Wikipedia.org:
    The Pale of Settlement (Russian: Черта́ осе́длости, chertá osédlosti, Yiddish: דער תּחום-המושבֿ, der tkhum-ha-moyshəv, Hebrew: תְּחוּם הַמּוֹשָב, tḥùm ha-mosháv‎) was the term given to a region of Imperial Russia in which permanent residency by Jews was allowed and beyond which Jewish permanent residency was generally prohibited. It extended from the eastern pale, or demarcation line, to the western Russian border with the Kingdom of Prussia (later the German Empire) and with Austria-Hungary. The English term "pale" is derived from the Latin word "palus", a stake, extended to mean the area enclosed by a fence or boundary.

Jewish History in Moldova

  • Read the Wikipedia.org article History of the Jews in Moldova, by clicking here.

JewishGen.org Family Finder

Find others, possibly cousins, searching for your family name in the same countries, cities, and villages. Search the JewishGen Family Finder by clicking here. Free registration required.


Ashkenazi Amsterdam in the Eighteenth Century "Research of the family origins and heritage of Dutch Jewry (A.R.)"

The JewishGen Romania/Moldova Database

  • More than 900,000 records for Romania and Moldova, from a variety of sources, including: voter lists, census records, business directories, vital records, diplomatic records, yizkor books, and others. Requires free registration. To search, click here.

Miriam Weiner Routes to Roots Foundation

  • For A Genealogical and Family History guide to Jewish and civil records in Eastern Europe, click here and hover over Moldova.
  • See also the book, Jewish roots in Ukraine and Moldova by Miriam Weiner
    Family History Library Catalog Number 947.71 F2w 1999