Join us on February 11, where D. Joshua Taylor will discuss using compiled genealogies in his presentation Printed Legends and Missing Footnotes: Dissecting 19th and 20th Century Compiled Genealogies.
Date: Tuesday, February 11, 2014, 8:00 pm Central
Description: Discover the methods used in the 19th and early 20th century to create a compiled genealogy, and how to ensure its information does not lead you down the wrong trail.
Presenter: D. Joshua Taylor
D. Joshua Taylor, MA, MLS is the Lead Genealogist and Business Development Manager – North America for findmypast.com, and a nationally known and recognized genealogical author, lecturer, and researcher. Active in the genealogical community, Joshua is the current President for the Federation of Genealogical Societies (FGS). He holds an MLS (Archival Management) and an MA (History) from Simmons College and has been a featured genealogist on NBC’s Who Do You Think You Are? and the PBS series, Genealogy Roadshow.
Recording and Handout Available to ISGS Members: For ISGS members who cannot attend the live webinar on December 10, a recording of the webinar, along with the handout, will be made available in the Members Section of the ISGS website at http://ilgensoc.org/members.php. If you're not already a member of ISGS, visit Join ISGS! at http://ilgensoc.org/cpage.php?pt=8 for more information.
Spread the Word: Forward this email onto your friends and colleagues, post the information to social media sites and/or your blog/website, or print out a few copies of our webinar flyer to hand out at your local society meetings. The flyer can be accessed at http://bit.ly/isgs2014webinars.
Make a Contribution: Support the ISGS Webinar program by making a financial contribution, which will help ISGS expand its educational offerings in a virtual manner. To learn why we need your help, or to make a contribution, please visit http://ilgensoc.org/cpage.php?pt=345.
Please direct any questions to the ISGS Education Committee at email@example.com.
The 2014 ISGS Webinar Series is Sponsored by FamilySearch (http://familysearch.org).