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Archiver > GENIRE > 2003-03 > 1047303100


From: Eve McLaughlin <>
Subject: Re: What is the meaning of the term "Scot-Irish"
Date: Mon, 10 Mar 2003 13:31:40 +0000
References: <3e6b609c.98290359@ca.news.verio.net><2wKaa.10721$wJ1.1023551@newsread2.prod.itd.earthlink.net><92Laa.18306$EN3.149160@newsfep4-glfd.server.ntli.net><EJLaa.10831$wJ1.1033397@newsread2.prod.itd.earthlink.net><NMLaa.10838$wJ1.1034032@newsread2.prod.itd.earthlink.net>


In article <NMLaa.10838$>,
Shawna Reynolds <> writes
>
>> > Scotch is a drink...Scots is correct NOT Scotch
>> >
>> >
>> >
>> That is the term that Genealogy.com uses. . .
>>
>Also, the authors of the following books:
>Scotch-Irish Family Research Made Simple, by R.G. Campbell
>a.. The Scotch-Irish of Colonial Pennsylvania, by Wayland F. Dunaway
>a.. Irish and Scotch-Irish Ancestral Research, by Margaret D. Falley
>a.. The Scotch-Irish in America, by Henry Jones Ford
>a.. The Scotch-Irish or The Scot in North Britain, North Ireland, and North
>America, by Charles Augustus Hanna
>a.. Scotch Irish Pioneers in Ulster and America, by Charles Knowles
>Whether correct or not, it is a genealogical term.

An AMERICAN genealogical term, which is different
>Shawna
>
>

--
Eve McLaughlin

Author of the McLaughlin Guides for family historians
Secretary Bucks Genealogical Society


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