Source:Scott, Hew. Fasti Ecclesiæ Scoticanæ

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Source Fasti Ecclesiæ scoticanæ
the succession of ministers in the Church of Scotland from the reformation
Author Scott, Hew
Coverage
Place Scotland
Surname Clergy
Subject Biography
Publication information
Type Miscellaneous
Publisher Oliver and Boyd
Date issued 1915-
Place issued Edinburgh
Citation
Scott, Hew. Fasti Ecclesiæ scoticanæ: the succession of ministers in the Church of Scotland from the reformation. (Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd, 1915-).
Repositories
Archive.orghttp://www.dwalker.pwp.blueyonder.co.uk/Map.htmFree website
Family History Centerhttp://www.familysearch.org/eng/library/fhlcatal..Family history center
Internet ArchiveVol 1: Synod of Lothian & TweeddaleFree website
Internet ArchiveVol 2: Synods of Merse & Teviotdale, Dumfries & GallowayFree website
Internet ArchiveVol 3: Synod of Glasgow and AyrFree website
Internet ArchiveVol 4: Synods of Argyll and of Perth & StirlingFree website
Internet ArchiveVol 5: Synods of Fife and of Angus & MearnsFree website
Internet ArchiveVol 6: Synods of Aberdeen and of MorayFree website
Internet ArchiveVol 7: Synods of Ross, Sutherland & Caithness, Glenelg, Orkney and of Shetland, the Church in England, Ireland and OverseasFree website

Usage Tips

May be ordered through the nearest Family History Center.

FHL film numbers

  • 6026402


Internet Archives

  • 30 Jan 2012 - Fasti Ecclesiae Scoticanae improved on Internet Archive
The Internet Archive (www.archive.org) has new digitised images of the Fasti Ecclesiae Scoticanae on its site, sourced from Princeton Theological Seminary. The Fasti volumes record biographical summaries of the careers of each of the ministers of the established Church of Scotland from the Reformation of 1560 onwards.
The site has previously hosted versions of the Fasti, though one in particular, Volume 5, was so poorly digitised that it was illegible, so these are a welcome addition. Copies are also available on Ancestry (www.ancestry.co.uk), though whilst these were a considerable improvement on the original copies on the Internet Archive, this new collection is equally as good, if not better, and completely free to access.
(With thanks to Simon Fowler)