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Schamp surnames

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Surname/tag: Schamp
This page has been accessed 53 times.

The goal of this project is to consolidate information on Schamp surname.

Right now this project just has one member, me. I am Richard Schamp.

Here are some of the tasks that I think need to be done. I'll be working on them, and could use your help.

  • Catalog all 598 Schamp entries on FIndAGrave.com
  • Separate Schamp surnames into various genealogical trees
  • Incorporate spelling variations and close roots

Will you join me? Please post a comment here on this page, in G2G using the project tag, or send me a private message. Thanks!

View Tree for Mrs. Donigerus SchimpfMrs. Donigerus Schimpf (b. Abt. 1512, d. date unknown) Mrs. Donigerus Schimpf1980, 1981 was born Abt. 1512 in Of Oberhausen, Schwarzwald, Wuerttemberg, Germany1981, and died date unknown.She married Donigerus Schimpf in Graefenhausen, Schwarzwaldkreis, Wuerttemberg, Germany1981. More About Mrs. Donigerus Schimpf: Ancestral File Number: 8FBB-QC.1981 More About Mrs. Donigerus Schimpf and Donigerus Schimpf: Marriage: Graefenhausen, Schwarzwaldkreis, Wuerttemberg, Germany.1981 Children of Mrs. Donigerus Schimpf and Donigerus Schimpf are:

Jacob Schimpf, b. Abt. 1539, Oberhausen, Schwarzwald, Wuerttemberg, Germany1981, d. date unknown. +Georg Schimpf, b. Abt. 1540, Oberhausen, Schwarzw, Wuerttenburg, Germany1981, d. date unknown. Donigerus Schimpf, b. Abt. 1544, Oberhausen, Schwarzw, Wuertt1981, d. date unknown. Michael Schimpf, b. Abt. 1547, Oberhausen, Schwarzw, Wuertt1981, d. date unknown. The Schimpf root name appears to originate in the Dutchy of Wurttemberg (1495 - 1512) under the dominion of the Holy Roman Empire. see http://dgmweb.net/Ancillary/Geog/Europe/Wuerttemberg.html

Divisions of Württemberg, 1817-1938

In the 1817, Wuerttemberg was divided into four kreise (singular, kreis). The word, "kreis," literally means "circle," but is usually translated into English as "district." The kreise of Wuerttemberg were further subdivided into oberamter [oberämpter] (singular, oberamt [oberämpt]). The word, "oberamt," literally means "upper office," but could be loosely translated as "main office" or "headquarters" — oberampter were the smallest divisions of government administration above the village or town. Like kreis, the word oberamt is usually translated into English as "district," which is one source of the confusion between the two because, in fact, they are not equivalent.

The four kreise of Wuerttemberg are listed below with their included oberampter. These were abolished in 1938.

Donaukreis Alpeck (extinct in 1819), Biberach, Blaubeuren, Ehingen, Göppingen, Geislingen, Kirchheim, Leutkirch, Münsingen, Ravensburg, Riedlingen, Saulgau, Tettnang, Ulm, Waldsee, Wangen, Wiblingen.

Neckarkreis Backnang, Besigheim, Böblingen, Brackenheim, Cannstatt, Esslingen, Heilbronn, Leonberg, Ludwigsburg, Marbach, Maulbronn, Neckarsulm, Stuttgart (excluding the city itself), Vaihingen, Waiblingen, Weinsberg.

Jagstkreis Aalen, Crailsheim, Ellwangen, Gaildorf, Gerabronn, Gmünd (Schwäbisch Gmünd), Hall (=Schwäbisch Hall), Heidenheim, Künzelsau, Lorch, Mergentheim, Neresheim, Öhringen, Schorndorf.

Schwarzwaldkreis Balingen, Calw, Freudenstadt, Herrenberg, Horb, Nagold, Neuenbürg, Nürtingen, Oberndorf, Reutlingen, Rottenburg, Rottweil, Spaichingen, Sulz, Tübingen, Tuttlingen, Urach.

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