Hannah Clark was born 5 May 1682, daughter of William Clark and his wife Hannah (Strong) Clark. Her birth is recorded in the Lebanon, Connecticut Vital Records (vol 1 p 40) along with the marriage of her parents. This Clark family moved from Northampton to Lebanon, Connecticut. The marriage and birth of several of the Clark children probably happened before the move to Lebanon.
The marriage of William Clark and Hannah Strong is also found in several published secondary sources. ,,
This Hannah is generally assumeed to be the Hannah Hunt who married Ebenezer Hunt. Their marriage was recorded at Lebanon. (Barbour Collection Lebanon VR P140 ref vol 1 p 147) Torey on page p402 gives the date of their marriage as May 27, 1698.
http://strongfamilyofamerica.org/elder-john-strong/ This web site cites Dwight's History of the Strong Family, Benjamin W. Dwight, (1871; reprint, Baltimore, MD: Gateway Press, Inc., 2000.) for its information on Hannah Clark's birth, marriage, death, parents and children.
Source: Lebanon, Connecticut Vital Records, Vol 1 Page 40, on line at Ancestry.com (a premium web site)
Source: Title: The Hosmer Heritage: Ancestors and Descendants of the Emigrant Thomas Hosmer Author: Ronald Longaker Roberts Publication: South Lake Tahoe, CA: 1984
Source: * Source: Robert Charles Anderson, "John Strong", The Great Migration: Immigrants to New England 1634-1635, Vol VI, Boston, New England Historic Genelogical Society 2009. pp.581-588
Source Dwight, Benjamin Woodbridge, The History of the Descendants of Elder John Strong, of Northampton, Massachusetts, ALBANY, N.Y.: JOEL MUNSELL, 1871. Volume I], pages xx, 753-754 (Download from Archive.org)
Source: Stiles, Henry R.. The History of Ancient Windsor, The New Hampshire Publishing Company, Somersworth, New Hampshire, 1976. Originally published in 1892. Vol. 2, pp. 743 - 748.
Source: "The Early Strongs of Windsor, Conn.", by Donald Lines Jacobus, M.A., F.A.S.G., The American Genealogist, Vol 35, January 1959, p. 1 - 6., online at AmericanAncestors.org.
Source: "The Corrector Corrected", by Donald Lines Jacobus, M.A., F.A.S.G., The American Genealogist, Vol 35, January, 1959, p. 151, 180. Online at AmericanAncestors.org.
Source: Savage, Joseph, Genealogical Dictionary of the First Settlers of New England, Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc., 1981, Originally Published: Boston, 1860-1862. vol I p
Source: "Elder John Strong and his Descendants" by Edward Strong, M.D., NEHGR, Vol 23, P294 - 296, July, 1869.
New England Marriages Prior to 1700, by Clarence Almon Torrey (New England Historic Genealogical Society, Boston, 2011) Vol. II, p. 1469.
Marriage and death for this other Hannah, who married Jonathan Blinn, are found in the Barbour Collection of Wethersfield Vital Records p 66 on line at AmericanAncestors.org:
Jonathan Blinn m Hannah Clark d. William, Dec 9, 1708 by Robert Wells, J.P., ref. Vol 1 p66
Hannah Blinn w of Jonathan d February 11, 1711 age 23., ref Vol 1 p 66. She gave birth to two sons The first one died at 3 months. The second son Jonathan survived her. He was a newborn when she died.
The time line for this other Hannah who seems always to have lived in Wethersfield, Connecticut, daughter of a William Clark, is such that she would have been only twelve years old at that time when Ebenezer Hunt married a Hannah Clark.
Is Hannah your ancestor? Please don't go away! Login to collaborate, or
a profile manager, or ask our community of genealogists a question.
Sponsored Search by Ancestry.com
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Hannah by comparing test results with other carriers of her mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known mtDNA test-takers in her direct maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Hannah:
Clarke-7370 and Clark-8130 appear to represent the same person because: Same parents; same siblings; same dates & places of birth; the only difference is in the surnames "Clark" & Clarke". The former is the valid surname for the family, as per parents and most siblings as cited in references.