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  #1  
Alt 06.12.2019, 22:51
Michael999 Michael999 ist offline männlich
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Standard Ancestry international - Benötige Unterlagen - Kann jemand helfen ?

Hallo

Ich habe jetzt schon einiges versucht aber es ist bei den anderen Foren nichts zu finden wo ich rankommen kann.

Ich habe

Ancestry
Archion
MH
und
FS


Aber das nützt nur nichts für Amerika und Irland bzw. ich komme darüber nicht an die Unterlagen.

Ausser Familysearch aber nur Dokumente auf denen die ganze Familie immer drauf steht.

Ich bin eher an die Geburts-Heirats- und Sterbeurkunden und Fotos der Familie interessiert.

Kann mir bitte jemand helfen und mir bei Ancestry die Unterlagen von der

Familie BARRETT runter laden und mir hier die Dokumente reinsetzen oder per Mail zukommen lassen ?

Die Personen nach denen ich suche heißen:

Lawrence Patrick BARRETT geb. 04.04.1838 vermutlich in Irland

verst. 20.03.1891
Heirat am 04.09.1859
mit
Mary F. MAYER
geb. 1840 in Boston ?


Tochter der beiden:

Mary Agnes BARRETT
geb. 25.06.1860 in Boston


Die Eltern von Lawrence sind

Thomas BARRETT

geb. 1815 in Irland
verst. 1883 in Massachusatts
Heirat am 25.09.1836 in Northwood
mit
Ann REED
geb.
1818
verst. 1871

Es wäre super wenn mir da jemand helfen könnte !

Habt schon mal vielen vielen Dank !!!

Viele Grüße vom Micha
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  #2  
Alt 07.12.2019, 00:11
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Xtine Xtine ist offline weiblich
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Hallo Micha,

ich habe 2 Mitgliederstammbäume bei Ancestry gefunden.

Einer von shuffmaxwell

Lawrence P Barrett
1838–1891
GEBURT 4 APRIL 1838 • Saint John-catholic, Newark, Essex, New Jersey
TOD 1891
Bild (jünger)

Eltern
Thomas Barrett
–1883
Agnes Reed
1818–1871

Mary F. Mayer
1839–
GEBURT ABT 1839 • Massachusetts
TOD Unbekannt
Eltern unbekannt

Kinder
Mary Agnes Barrett
1860–
Anna G. Barrett
1862–
Edith M. Barrett
1869–

Ein Mitgliederbaum von Anthony Appellof
Nur zur Tochter neuer Daten
Geburt einer Tochter Edith Miltonia Williams(1869–)
11 November 1869 • San Francisco, San Mateo, California, USA
Bild des älteren Lawrence
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__________________
Viele Grüße .................................. .
Christine
.. .............
Wer sich das Alte noch einmal vor Augen führt, um das Neue zu erkennen, der kann anderen ein Lehrer sein.
(Konfuzius)

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  #3  
Alt 07.12.2019, 00:23
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Noch was von pmghanaghan
Zitat:
Veröffentlicht 08 jul 2010 von
http://www.answers.com/topic/lawrence-barrett

Barrett, Lawrence [Patrick] (1838–91), actor. The self‐educated son of a poor tailor, he was born in Paterson, New Jersey, but raised in Detroit where he made his debut in 1853 as Murad in The French Spy. Three years later he made his New York bow at the Chambers Street Theatre playing Sir Thomas Clifford in The Hunchback. After having performed with Edwin Booth on several occasions and comanaging San Francisco's California Theatre, Barrett won fame in New York as the mad poet James Harebell in The Man o' Airlie (1871). In 1875 his Cassius earned him additional laurels and he also met with personal success touring during the 1877–78 season in two works by William Dean Howells, as the mistrusted painter Bartlett in A Counterfeit Presentment and the tragic jester in Yorick's Love. For many, however, his crowning achievement came in 1883 when he revived Francesca da Rimini. William Winter called the actor's Lanciotto a performance of “terrible beauty.” Much of Barrett's later career was with Booth in several important Shakespearean revivals, including Julius Caesar, Othello (in which the men alternated as hero or villain), and The Merchant of Venice. His last performance, which he was unable to finish, was as de Mauprat opposite Booth's famous Richelieu. The same sense of history that prompted him to revive neglected works may have induced him to become a theatrical historian as well. Among his writings are Edwin Forrest (1881) and Edwin Booth and His Contemporaries (1886). Most scholars agree with Odell, who called Barrett “our most farsighted and ambitious, if not our greatest tragedian,” citing his willingness to go beyond the standard repertory and the excellent taste of his acting and mountings. “His features,” Otis Skinner recalled, “were attractive; a good nose, wide mobile mouth, deep‐set and burning eyes, and a broad and thoughtful forehead. It might have been the face of a monk.” Biography: Lawrence Barrett, A Professional Sketch, Elwyn A. Barron, 1889.



http://www.josephhaworth.com/lawrence_barrett.htm

Lawrence Barrett
(1838-1891)

“…the most farsighted and ambitious, if not our greatest tragedian.” George Odell

“His features, were attractive; a good nose, wide mobile mouth, deep-set and burning eyes, and a broad and thoughtful forehead. It might have been the head of a monk.” Otis Skinner
Barrett, Lawrence [Patrick] (1838-1891) American actor and manager born in Patterson, NJ, but raised in Detroit, he was the self-educated son of a poor tailor.
He made his acting debut in Detroit in 1853 as Murad in The French Spy. Three years later he made his New York debut at the Chambers Street Theatre playing Sir Thomas Clifford in The Hunchback. He followed this in short order with Fazio, The Stranger, Ingomar and Claude Melnotte.

He made his important New York appearance in 1857 as a member of William E. Burton’s Metroplolitan Theatre Company, where he remained until the house failed. Subsequently he was a member of Boston’s Howard Anthenaeum Company from 1858-1861.

Lawrence Barrett was long associated with Edwin Booth over the course of his career. They first appeared together during the 1861-62 season playing Hamlet at the Winter Garden and Barrett took over playing Richard III when Booth left to be near his dying wife. He supported Booth again the following season before leaving to serve as Captain in the Union Army.

After the war he joined John McCullough in managing San Francisco’s California Theatre from 1866-70.

In 1870, he returned to New York, once again to act in support of Booth, but this time in his newly opened Booth’s Theatre. His most notable role was as Adrian de Mauprat to Booth’s celebrated Richelieu, but he also alternated with Booth as Iago and Othello. Because Booth refused to play on Saturday nights, Barrett was able to mount plays with himself as star on those evenings. But it was only after Booth’s 1871 season ended and Barrett took over the playhouse that he won fame as James Harbell, the mad poet in W.G. Will’s The Man o’ Airlie, which was to become one of his most acclaimed roles. At Booth’s Theatre he also played Leontes in a spectacular production of The Winter’s Tale.

He manages the Variety Theatre in New Orleans from 1871-75.

Additional laurels were heaped on him back in New York in 1875 when he played Cassius to Booth’s Brutus in a lavish revival of Julius Caesar. This last production was later toured by Barrett under the management of Henry C. Jarret and A.M. Palmer.

He met with great personal success touring during the 1877-78 season in two works by William Dean Howells, playing the mistrusted painter Barlett in A Countefeit Presentment and the tragic jester in Yorick’s Love. The latter he played in New York in 1880.

Although a professional disagreement that began in 1873 estranged Booth and Barrett for over seven years, they were reconciled in 1880, and their relationship continued to be a close one for the rest of their lives.

Barrett’s crowning achievement came in 1883 when he reached back to an all-but-forgotten past revive Francesca da Rimini.

In 1884-85 he leased Henry Irving’s Lyceum Theatre in London during the latter first American tour.

Another success was Barrett’s revival in 1887 of Mary Russell Mitford’s Rienzi.

Later that year he joined Booths again in several important Shakespeare revivals, beginning with Julius Caesar and continuing with Othello (in which the two alternated in the roles of Othello and Iago), and The Merchant of Venice. Barrett took charge of the plays’ direction and production. And when they took these ‘joint starring’ plays on a nationwide tour for the 1889-91 season Barrett also managed.

Barrett was keenly interested in encouraging American drama and playwrights, commissioning numerous original plays and adaptations during his career.

Until shortly before his death Barrett continued his partnership with Booth and in 1888 mounted one more praise worthy production, William Young’s Ganelon. His last performance, which he was unable to finish, was as de Mauprat opposite Booth’s famous Richelieu.

The same sense of history that prompted him to revive neglected works may have induced him to become a theatrical historian as well. Among his writings are Edwin Forrest (1881) and Edwin Booth and His Contemporaries (1886).
(click on photo to enlarge)as a young man
as Cassius
as CassiusLanciotto
in
"Francesca da Rimini"unidentified characterRienzi
in
"Rienzi"as the Ghost of Hamlet's fatheras Hamletwith Willie Seymour in King Lear PaintingPortrait
Joseph Haworth & Lawrence BarrettWhen Joseph Haworth first acted with Lawrence Barrett at the Academy of Music in Cleveland, he was eighteen yeas old and had been in the company for only four weeks. Barrett had come to guest star with John Ellsler’s resident actors and among his roles was Cassius in Julius Caesar. Barrett was a great Cassius, perfect for the role in appearance and temperament. He had played it for over one hundred nights at Booth’s Theatre in New York. It should be noted that Barrett was the last actor to use Cassius as a starring vehicle until John Gielgud played him seventy-five years later.
The following special notice appeared in the Julius Caesar playbill: "In order to give éclat to this Great Production, Mr. Lawrence Barrett will recite Antony’s Oration over the body of Caesar in the Fourth Act, thus making his performance a Grand Duality." The actor assigned the role of Antony refused to perform under those circumstances and an understudy, J. E. Whiting, was quickly recruited. Mr. Whiting didn’t know the part very well, but Haworth, who was cast as Servius, did. Through out the performance, Joe followed Whiting from entrance to entrance, coaching him on what Antony should say and do next. Barrett noted this and summoned Haworth to his dressing room after the performance. Haworth recounted the meeting years later:

"…he sent for me after the play and asked after my health, ambitions, etc. I replied: ‘Unless I can shine in the firmament of stageland – as one of its brightest stars, I do not care to continue.’ I thought he tried to hide a smile – and then he advised me to read Gibbon’s History of Rome. This was good strong wholesome advice – I thought a little too wholesome, perhaps, as I had waded through it at school. Nevertheless, I wrote down other books he named: Schlegel’s Criticisms, Emerson’s Essays, Bacon’s Essays, Wilhelm Meister, all of the poets and novelists, and all of the commentators on Shakespeare’s immortal plays. I adhered faithfully to his commands, and out of the silence of years I send forth my voice in praise of a man who was much condemned for qualities he did not possess and too little praised for his scholarly attainments and his great desire to do worthy things for the advance of dramatic art in America."
Hier sind auch genauere Daten
Lawrence Barrett
1838–1891
GEBURT 4 APR 1838 • Paterson, Passaic County, New Jersey, United States of America
TOD 20 MARCH 1891 • Manhattan, New York County (Manhattan), New York, United States of America

Im großen und ganzen gibt es nur Treffer zu anderen Mitgliederbäumen.
__________________
Viele Grüße .................................. .
Christine
.. .............
Wer sich das Alte noch einmal vor Augen führt, um das Neue zu erkennen, der kann anderen ein Lehrer sein.
(Konfuzius)

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  #4  
Alt 07.12.2019, 11:58
Michael999 Michael999 ist offline männlich
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Hallo Christine,

hab vielen Dank für Deine Mühe !

Ich habe, wenn ich bei Ancestry auf das "Blatt" gehe ( Hinweise ),
folgende Hinweise: siehe Bilder.

An diese Dokumente komme ich leider nicht ran

da ich ja "nur" den nationalen Zugriff auf Ancesstry habe.


Ich habe 4 Personen angeschrieben ob sie mir helfen möchten an die Dokumente zu kommen aber nicht eine Antwort in den letzten 4 Wochen. :-(
Aber man kann ja niemanden zwingen zu meinem Glück


Deswgen hier mein Post.



Liebe Grüße vom Micha
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  #5  
Alt 07.12.2019, 12:56
Martina Rohde Martina Rohde ist offline weiblich
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Hallo Micha,

eigentlich gibt es Ancestry-Deutschland so nicht mehr (glaube ich). Für 59€/Halbjahr bekommt man International.

Martina
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  #6  
Alt 07.12.2019, 13:08
Michael999 Michael999 ist offline männlich
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Hallo Martina,


ich zahle z.Z. 9,99 Euro pro Monat
und kann nur auf "national" zugreifen.


Meinst Du es wäre jetzt günstig zu kündigen ?




VG vom Micha
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Geändert von Michael999 (07.12.2019 um 13:12 Uhr)
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  #7  
Alt 07.12.2019, 13:18
Basil Basil ist offline männlich
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Hallo,

es gibt bis 6. Januar ein Angebot: 19,99 € für die ersten 6 Monate International Deluxe. Wenn du vorher noch kündigen kannst, solltest du zugreifen. Nach 6 Monaten kostet es wieder 59,- pro Halbjahr.

VG von Basil
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  #8  
Alt 07.12.2019, 13:23
mhhanno mhhanno ist offline männlich
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Hallo Micha,
hier auf die Schnelle ein paar Scans.
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  #9  
Alt 07.12.2019, 13:24
Michael999 Michael999 ist offline männlich
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Hallo Basil,


das guck ich mir mal an.


Gruß Micha
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  #10  
Alt 07.12.2019, 13:25
Michael999 Michael999 ist offline männlich
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Hallo mhhanno,


hab vielen Dank !



Gruß Micha
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