- source: Getty Thesaurus of Geographic Names
- source: Family History Library Catalog
NOTE: Scalby near Scarborough in the North Riding is a different place.
- the following text is based on an article in Wikipedia
Scalby is a hamlet in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It is situated approximately 7 miles (11 km) west of Brough and 7 miles (11 km) north-east of Goole. It lies on the B1230 road.
Historically, Scalby was in the ecclesiastical parish of Blacktoft in the wapentake of Howdenshire. From 1894 until 1935, Scalby was located in Howden Rural District. In 1935 Scalby was split into three parts to enlarge the civil parishes of Blacktoft, Gilberdyke and Newport (near Howden).
In 1974 most of what had been the East Riding of Yorkshire was joined with the northern part of Lincolnshire to became a new English county named Humberside. The urban and rural districts of the former counties were abolished and Humberside was divided into non-metropolitan districts. The new organization did not meet with the pleasure of the local citizenry and Humberside was wound up in 1996. The area north of the River Humber was separated into two "unitary authorities"—Kingston-upon-Hull covering the former City of Hull and its closest environs, and the less urban section which, once again, named itself the East Riding of Yorkshire.
- GENUKI on Scalby. The GENUKI page gives numerous references to local bodies providing genealogical assistance.
- The FamilySearch wiki on the ecclesiastical parish of Blacktoft provides a list of useful resources for the local area.
- Howdenshire History provides histories of towns and villages in the area provided by a local family historian. The stories of some families who emigrated to Ontario, Canada, are included.
- A Vision of Britain through Time on Scalby.
- A Vision of Britain through Time also provides links to three maps of the East Riding, produced by the United Kingdom Ordnance Survey, illustrating the boundaries between the civil parishes and the rural districts at various dates. These maps all blow up to a scale that will illustrate small villages and large farms or estates.