Surnames/tags: Peat Sandemanian nonconformist
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Introduction to the Sandemanian Church
The churches were close knit communities, and many families were members of the church for several generations.
This page is part of the History of Nonconformists in London and surrounding counties, part of the TopicsTeam, a topic of the England Project.
Links to the Glasite/Sandemanian Church
The Peat family were one of the key families in the Glasite or Sandemanian Church in Scotland. The category "Peat Family and the Sandemanian Church" has been added to this profile to help identify relevant people.
The aim is to collect the names of the family members of the Peat family who were associated with the church and who joined the church in London. Not all will have become formal church members but are within 1-2 generations of a known member.
History of the Peat family
In 1771 the Dundee Glasite church had Charles Peat as a member. The Perth Church membership list in 1772 included Thomas Peat (apprentice).
Agnes Peat married Arthur Young in 1849 in Perth and then they moved to Islington where both were members of the London Sandemanian church
Links to other families
Thomas Peat married Isabelle Sandeman on 2nd December 1776 in Perth Scotland
David Peat married Jean Sandeman in 1803 in Perth Scotland
Patrick Peat gave 2 of his children the middle name Sandeman, Patrick Sandeman Peat and William Sandeman Peat
Jean Peat married Robert Watt — married 10 Jan 1803 in Perth, Perthshire, Scotland
- The Social and religious origins of Scottish non-presbyterian protestant dissent from 1730-1800 PhD Thesis by Derek Boyd Murray at University of St Andrews Page 84 downloaded from http://research-repository.st-andrews.ac.uk/
- The Social and religious origins of Scottish non-presbyterian protestant dissent from 1730-1800 PhD Thesis by Derek Boyd Murray at University of St Andrews Page 90 downloaded from http://research-repository.st-andrews.ac.uk/
Links to other pages
An introduction to the Sandemanian Church includes an overview but also details of the categories used for the various families
Research into the London Sandemanian Church and the questions I am seeking to answer
The arrival of Sandemanianism in London with details of the people involved and the impact on the nonconformist community
Histories of other Sandemanian Families
Barnard Family and the Sandemanian Church
Boosey Family and the Sandemanian Church
Chater Family and the Sandemanian Church
Deacon Family and the Sandemanian Church
Leighton Family and the Sandemanian Church
Rutt Family, London Nonconformists
Vincent Family and the Sandemanian Church
Young Family and the Sandemanian Church
Other pages with details of Sandemanians
Sandemanian Church London membership list 1762 - 1868 providing the most complete details of the London Sandemanian's with over 650 names included. Links added to Wikitree profiles as discovered.
Sandemanian Church London membership list as researched by Prof Geoffrey Cantor covering men and some of their wives from 1821-1867. Most have links to Wikitree profiles.
Sandemanian Church London membership list 1885 provides a one off snap shot of existing members in 1885. Most have links to Wikitree profiles.
London Sandemanian marriages and other links between families It was common in the Sandeman church in London for marriages to take place within the church, so this is a list of marriages and other links between church families.
Sandemanians and the bookbinding, paper and publishing trades There were 14 families in the London Sandemanian with links to the bookbinding, paper and publishing trades.
Grosvenor Family Stationers business Details of business addresses used by the company.
Reid and Sons Silversmiths a Sandemanian family from Newcastle, some of whom married into the London Church.
London Nonconformist Glass Cutters, the Leathley, Chater and Hayward Families The families were linked by marriage and in business, with some becoming Sandemanians.
Sandemanian Church, Old Buckenham, Norfolk and links with the church in London.
The letter from the London Sandemanian Church to the Edinburgh Church in 1855, including signatories to the letter.
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