Argentina, Entre Ríos, Catholic Church Records (FamilySearch Historical Records)
|This article describes a collection of historical records available at FamilySearch.org.|
Access the records: Argentina, Entre Ríos, Catholic Church Records, 1764-1983 .
- 1 Title in the Language of the Records
- 2 Record Description
- 3 Record Content
- 4 How to Use the Record
- 5 Known Issues with This Collection
- 6 Related Websites
- 7 Related Wiki Articles
- 8 Contributions to This Article
- 9 Citing FamilySearch Historical Collections
Title in the Language of the Records
Registros Parroquiales de la Provincia de Entre Ríos, Argentina
This collection of church records for the period of 1764 to 1983, includes baptisms, confirmations, marriages and burials for the cities of Cerrito, Crespo, Diamante, Gualeguay, Gualeguaychú, La Paz, Lucas González, Nogoyá, Paraná, Rosario del Tala, San José de Feliciano, San Justo, Valle María, Victoria, Villa Uranga (Villa Giordani), Villa Urquiza and Villaguay in the province of Entre Ríos.
The parishes contained in the collection are Nuestra Señora de La Merced o San Cipriano, San José, San Antonio de Padua, Nuestra Señora de la Paz, San Lucas Evangelista, Nuestra Señora del Carmen, Nuestra Señora del Rosario, San Miguel Arcángel, Nuestra Señora de los Dolores, Inmaculada Concepción, Nuestra Señora de Aranzazú, San Francisco and Santa Rosa de Lima.
For a list of localities currently published in this collection, select the Browse link from the collection landing page.
Citation for This Collection
The following citation refers to the original source of the information published in FamilySearch.org Historical Records collections. Sources include the author, custodian, publisher, and archive for the original records.
- "Argentina, Entre Ríos, Catholic Church Records, 1764-1983." Images. FamilySearch. http://FamilySearch.org : accessed 2013.
Baptismal records usually include the following informtion:
- Date of event
- Place of event
- Name of the child
- The child's birth date
- Parents' names and origin
Confirmation records usually include the following informtion:
- Confirmation place and date
- Parents' and legitimacy
Marriage records usually include the following informtion:
- Date of event
- Place of event
- Name of groom
- Groom’s age, origin and residence
- Groom’s parents' names and origin
- Name of bride
- Bride’s age, origin and residence
- Bride's parents' names and origin
- Witnesses' names, age, origin and residence
- Names of witnesses or godparents
Death records usually include the following informtion:
- Name of deceased
- Date of death
- Parents' names of deceased
How to Use the Record
To browse this collection, you will need to follow this series of links:
⇒ Select the “Browse through images" link on the initial collection page
⇒ Select the “City or Town” category
⇒ Select the “Parish” category
⇒ Select the “Record Type and Years” category which takes you to the images.
Look at the images one by one comparing the information with what you already know about your ancestors to determine which one is your ancestor. You may need to compare the information about more than one person to make this determination.
- Use the marriage date and place as the basis for compiling a new family group or for verifying existing information.
- Use the birth date or age along with the place of birth of each partner to find a couple's birth records and parents' names.
- Use the birth date or age along with the place of birth to find the family in census records.
- Use the residence and names of the parents to locate church and land records.
- Occupations listed can lead you to other types of records such as employment or military records.
- Use the parents' birth places to find former residences and to establish a migration pattern for the family.
- The name of the officiator is a clue to their religion or area of residence in the county. However, ministers may have reported marriages performed in other counties.
- Compile the marriage entries for every person who has the same surname as the bride or groom; this is especially helpful in rural areas or if the surname is unusual.
- Continue to search the marriage records to identify children, siblings, parents, and other relatives of the bride and groom who may have married in the same county or nearby. This can help you identify other generations of your family or even the second marriage of a parent. Repeat this process for each new generation you identify.
- Use the marriage number to identify previous marriages.
- When looking for a person who had a common name, look at all the entries for the name before deciding which is correct.
Keep in mind:
- The information in church records is usually reliable, but depends upon the reliability of the informant.
- Earlier records may not contain as much information as the records created after the late 1800.
- There is also some variation in the information given from one record to another.
If you are unable to find the ancestors you are looking for, try the following:
- Check for variant spellings of the surnames.
- Check for a different index. There are often indexes at the beginning of each volume.
- Search the indexes and records of nearby localities.
Known Issues with This Collection
For a full list of all known issues associated with this collection see the attached Wiki article. If you encounter additional problems, please email them to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include the full path to the link and a description of the problem in your e-mail. Your assistance will help ensure that future reworks will be considered.
Related Wiki Articles
Contributions to This Article
| We welcome user additions to FamilySearch Historical Records wiki articles. We are looking for additional information that will help readers understand the topic and better use the available records. We also need translations for collection titles and images in articles about records written in languages other than English. For specific needs, please visit WikiProject FamilySearch Records. |
Please follow these guidelines as you make changes. Thank you for any contributions you may provide.
Citing FamilySearch Historical Collections
When you copy information from a record, you should list where you found the information. This will help you or others to find the record again. It is also good to keep track of records where you did not find information, including the names of the people you looked for in the records.
A suggested format for keeping track of records that you have searched is found in the wiki article Help:How to Cite FamilySearch Collections.
Citation Example for a Record Found in This Collection
"Argentina, Entre Rios, Catholic Church Records, 1764-1983," index and images, FamilySearch ([https://www.familysearch.org: accessed 28March 2012), Cerrito > Nuestra Señora
de La Merced > Bautismos 1887-1888 > image 5 of 51, Julio Gomez, 20 May 1887; citing Iglesia Católica. Nuestra Señora de la Merced (Cerrito, Entre Ríos), Registros parroquiales, 1885-1983, page 5, entry number 299, Arquidiócesis de Mendoza, FHL VAULT INTL Film 1,368,554 Item 1; Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah.