Difference between revisions of "Hamburg Emigration/Immigration"

From FamilySearch Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
Line 1: Line 1:
Emigration  
+
Emigration and Immigration
  
 
By 1850 Hamburg became next to Bremen the most important emigration port in Europe. Read all about emigrating through Hamburg by clicking on https://wiki.familysearch.org/en/Germany_Emigration_and_Immigration  
 
By 1850 Hamburg became next to Bremen the most important emigration port in Europe. Read all about emigrating through Hamburg by clicking on https://wiki.familysearch.org/en/Germany_Emigration_and_Immigration  
Line 7: Line 7:
 
<br>
 
<br>
  
Emigrants could have remained in Hamburg for a while. There was a Meldepflicht (obligation to register) in force since 1826, but became not mandatory until 1892. Foreigners and servants were registered and those in need of passports. Such records are available through the Family History Library Catalog under Place Search (Hamburg),  
+
Emigrants could have remained in Hamburg for a while. There was a Meldepflicht (obligation to register) in force since 1826, but became not mandatory until 1892. Foreigners and servants were registered and those in need of passports. Such records are available through the Family History Library Catalog under Place Search (Hamburg), Naturalization and citizenship (Heimatbücher 1826-1864), Population (Meldeprotokolle für Fremde 1868-1889) and Immigration (Reisepasskontrolle 1851-1929)
 +
 
 +
 
 +
 
 +
Schutzverwandtschaft (17th century-1811,1837-1864)
 +
 
 +
To receive the privilege of&nbsp; becoming a citizen (usually not full-status)&nbsp;in Hamburg required consent through the city council. People had to swear alligence, pay a yearly fee, report all suspicious actívities
 +
 
  
(
 
  
  
  
 
[[Category:Hamburg]]
 
[[Category:Hamburg]]

Revision as of 21:11, 31 December 2009

Emigration and Immigration

By 1850 Hamburg became next to Bremen the most important emigration port in Europe. Read all about emigrating through Hamburg by clicking on https://wiki.familysearch.org/en/Germany_Emigration_and_Immigration

A very important tool in tracing German immigrants can be the Hamburg Passenger List. Study how to use this resource by clicking here: https://wiki.familysearch.org/en/Hamburg_Passenger_Lists


Emigrants could have remained in Hamburg for a while. There was a Meldepflicht (obligation to register) in force since 1826, but became not mandatory until 1892. Foreigners and servants were registered and those in need of passports. Such records are available through the Family History Library Catalog under Place Search (Hamburg), Naturalization and citizenship (Heimatbücher 1826-1864), Population (Meldeprotokolle für Fremde 1868-1889) and Immigration (Reisepasskontrolle 1851-1929)


Schutzverwandtschaft (17th century-1811,1837-1864)

To receive the privilege of  becoming a citizen (usually not full-status) in Hamburg required consent through the city council. People had to swear alligence, pay a yearly fee, report all suspicious actívities