Patrick Barnum

AncientFaces Member since Jan 04, 2011

About: Patrick Barnum is the webmaster of the website "Barnum Family Genealogy" [[external link]] and the compiler and editor of Barnum Genealogy: 650 Years of Family History (Boston: Higginson Book Company, 2006) and Barnum Genealogy 2nd edition (Boston: Higginson Book Company, 2011).

Researching: Black, Holmes, Whaley, Pruitt, Barnum, Mcabee, Dinwiddie, Garrity

Patrick's Photos

John Wesley Dinwiddie (1820-1905) and his wife Elizabeth Monette Smith (1822-1899), photographed in Chehalis, Washington, about 1895.
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Albert David Whaley (1852-1929), Miranda Irene "Rene" (Dinwiddie) Whaley (1863-1921) and Maude Louella Whaley (1882-1937). Photo taken in Clyde Kansas in 1883.
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William Barnham, Mayor of Norwich: William was a hosier, served as Alderman for the South Conisford Ward, Norwich in 1688, and was at one time Mayor of Norwich.
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Alice Barnham and her sons Martin and Stephen: This group portrait, oil on panel, dated 1557 and long mislabeled "Lady Ingram and Her Two Boys Martin and...
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Patrick's Discussion Posts

Patrick Barnum Some written and online genealogies still call him “Thomas Earl Barnum” (suggesting a connection to English minor nobility) although no accurate, verifiable source documentation has been found to support that usage. Research suggests that the difficulty likely arose over 60 years ago with an erroneous posting to the Ancestral File of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). Accordingly, most genealogies now refer to him as simply Thomas Barnum. Some, however, do call him Thomas Barnum, Sr., since he had a son who was also named Thomas (1663-1730).
Aug 07, 2013 · posted to the person Thomas Barnum
Patrick Barnum Fotografia Barnum was a photography studio located in Monza, Italy. It specialized in cabinet cards. The Cabinet card was the style of photograph which was universally adopted for photographic portraiture in 1870. It consisted of a thin photograph that was generally mounted on cards measuring 4¼ by 6½ inches. The last cabinet cards were produced in the early 1920s.
Oct 06, 2011 · posted to the photo Fotografia Barnum