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The Bondurant Family Association [newsletter]

  • Bondurant Family Association newsletter
  • Bondurant family newsletter
Canyon Lake, Texas : Bondurant Family Association, 1987-
v. : ill., facsims., geneal. tables, maps, ports.
Vol. 1 no. 1 (Aug 1987) -


Quarterly (with some double and triple issues).

Editor: Mary Beth Lozo; Amy Warren Sanders; Mary Bondurant Warren.

Title varies: Bondurant Family Association newsletter; Bondurant family newsletter; The Bondurant Family Association [newsletter]

No. 3, no. 4, and no. 53 were probably not published.

Published: Canyon Lake, Texas; Danielsville, Georgia; Athens, Georgia

Volume and issue number designations cease after vol. 2 no. 2, followed by whole number designations beginning with No. 5 (fall 1988) [See no. 6 page 2 for numbering explanation]. No. 12/12 and no. 59/60 (Dec 2003) were double issues.

The Bondurant Family Association was founded by Mary Beth Lozo in 1987. It was begun as an effort to restore and protect the ancestral grave site of Jean Pierre Bondurant, a French Huguenot immigrant. The Bondurant Family Association became an official organization in 1989. For more information, see their Web site.

Newsletter for the interchange of genealogical data and history of the Bondurant (and variant spellings) families who were mainly French Huguenots. The Bondurant family originated in the 1400s in the Rouergue region of Languedoc of Southern France. Some allied families came from Ireland. Focus is on (but not limited to) the family of Jean Pierre Bondurant (1677-1734). Jean was born in Génolhac, France, to Pierre Bondurant and Gabrielle Barjon. After his parents died, Jean Pierre left Génolhac to take refuge in Switzerland at the home of his uncle, Guillaume Barjon. Guillaume helped Jean Pierre immigrate to Germany and then to England. In 1700, Jean Pierre sailed from England to settle in Manakintown, Virginia. Jean Pierre (later known as John Peter) married Ann ca. 1709. They settled in North Carolina, and later moved to South Carolina. John Peter and Ann had at least five children. John was buried in a graveyard on Birdsong Lane near Powhatan and Richmond, Powhatan County, Virginia. Later descendants also lived in Alabama, Arizona, California, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebraska, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Washington, Wyoming, and elsewhere.

Not yet available in PERiodical Source Index (PERSI) at this time. (8 Nov. 2005)

Includes Bundrant as a variant spelling.

Also includes Agee, Amat, Ayres, Barjon, Belcastel, Branch, Davis, Dunkum, Flippen, Garrett, Maxey, Newton, Sallee, Scott, and other related families.

Also includes historical articles about Greeks, Phoenicians, Romans, Celts, Huns, Visigoths, Vandals, Camisards, and Huguenots from ca. 600 A.D. to the 1700s, and articles about Protestantism in Europe (especially France) and in America.

Library lacks no. 3, no. 4, and no. 52. Library received, but is now missing no. 31.



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