The Superintendent Registrar was responsible for collecting the returns from each Registrar of Births and Deaths in their registration district, and sending them to the Census Office in London. Each Registrar of Births and Deaths was responsible for a sub-district, which they divided into enumeration districts EDs , and recruited enumerators for each ED. This map illustrates three of the registration sub-districts at the time of the census.
In the censuses of , , and lists of names were not collected centrally, although some are held in local record offices. The censuses from to are available online. It is free to search on these sites, but there is a charge to view full search results and digitised images. However, you can view them free of charge on site at The National Archives in Kew, at many libraries and record offices and at FamilySearch Centres worldwide. Many local and county record offices also hold microfilm or microfiche copies of the census returns for their own area, excluding There are free indexes to all of these census returns at FamilySearch.
Statistics on coverage are listed, by county , on their website. You can search by name, browse by place, or locate an exact page if you have the full census reference. Read section 11 for information on using census references. Depending on the census year, and the site, other search options may be available. Street indexes were created for districts containing towns with a population of around 40, or more, from to Online versions for the street indexes for , , , and are preserved in the UK Government Web Archive.
Please note that the limitations of the software that captures website content means that some links within archived web pages do not work. Printed copies of the , and street indexes are available in the reading rooms at The National Archives.
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For census registration district maps see Cassinimaps. The census, and all later censuses which survive, are kept by the Office for National Statistics.
These censuses will only be available years after the date they were conducted. Unfortunately, the census for England and Wales was destroyed by fire in , and no census was taken in because of the Second World War. Unoccupied houses and non-residential properties such as churches and factories are also listed. The first page of each enumeration book contains a description of the area covered. From onwards there are separate sections for a description of the boundaries of the ED, and for a list of the streets or dwellings included. From an exact address was required, including the house name or number, if any.
However, in rural areas the only information given still might be the name of the village or parish. Numbers in the left-hand column are schedule numbers, and should not be mistaken for house numbers. A note was made of buildings that were uninhabited, or under construction, in every census year.
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In and the number of rooms in a dwelling was listed, if fewer than five. From to a census entry for a new household is indicated by a new schedule number. In a line is ruled across the page at the end of a building, or half-way across the page between households within a building. Example of a census form for vessels. Special enumeration books were completed for institutions such as workhouses, barracks and hospitals in every census year from , including Special schedules for vessels were introduced in , although none are known to survive from that year, so in practice was the first year to include returns from the Royal Navy and merchant shipping, at sea and in ports at home and abroad.
Due to the difficulties of collecting enumeration books from ships in distant ports, shipping returns are likely to be incomplete. In all returns from the Royal Navy and from merchant vessels are at the end of the series, but after that vessels in home ports are listed at the end of the districts where they were moored, and only those in foreign waters are grouped together at the end of the series. In addition to the terms and abbreviations described below, section 5 and section 7 of this guide describe other conventions used in the censuses.
In practice, the head of the household was often the oldest male, but not necessarily. Everyone else, whether wife, son, servant or anyone else, should have been described in relation to this person, but this was not always followed accurately. A boarder is someone who resides within the household but is not a relative or servant, while a lodger only rents a room or rooms, but these terms are often used interchangeably.
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There were specific instructions on recording extra details for several occupations; notably the professions, the armed forces, public servants and anyone involved in agriculture or manufacturing. Gentleman — Usually denotes someone living on an income from investments, or retired from business, but has no official definition.
J — journeyman; someone who had completed an apprenticeship but was not a master with a business and apprentices of their own. Pensioner — usually means an army pensioner; other types of pensioner are generally identified as such, including Greenwich Pensioner naval pensioner , police pensioner and so on. There are many reasons that explain why you might not find somebody in the census. You can use The National Archives catalogue to find out which parishes or districts are known to be missing from the census.
The census returns for the whole registration district of Wrexham, Denbighshire, were believed to be missing. However, the original enumeration books for the town of Wrexham were discovered in a bookshop, and are now deposited in the Denbighshire Archives.
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As with the census, you can use our catalogue to search the record series for any other census year to find out about whole parishes or districts that are known to be missing, but compared to there is less detail about odd missing pages. For more guidance on how to search our catalogue, read Discovery search help. Although most people now access the census online, and not on microfilm, census references are still very useful.
Search engines on websites vary, and they can also change over time, but the original National Archives references never change. If you have a full reference, you can use it to find a page on Ancestry.
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This is particularly useful when a person can be found using a name search on one site, but not on another, due to differences in transcription. You may find census references quoted in books and articles, and you will also need to know how to use them if you are consulting our online and hard-copy street indexes see section 4. A census reference has three main elements; a department letter code, a series number, and a piece number. The department and series codes for each census year are:.
A piece may contain hundreds of pages, so extra information is required to find the right place within a piece. The census returns for most years follow a single format, but there are slightly different arrangements for and The extra refererence is a folio number and optionally a page number. Each piece contains several enumeration books with numbered pages.
Later, folio numbers were stamped on the top right corner of every right-hand page, starting at the beginning of the piece and continuing through all the enumeration books.
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Since folio numbers appear only on alternate pages, each folio represents the page where it appears and the following page. Therefore a series, piece and folio reference enables you to locate the correct pair of pages but a page number can be added to the reference to identify a single page, if required, as in this example from the census:.
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Each book then contains its own series of folio numbers. For the first time the household schedules were kept, instead of being copied into enumeration books. Institutions and vessels do not have schedule numbers, instead the information was recorded directly into special enumeration books with numbered pages, as in previous census years. Indexes to the Scottish censuses are also available on Ancestry. Neither of these indexes has links to digitised images. Unfortunately, few 19th-century Irish census returns have survived; most were lost when the Public Record Office was destroyed in the fire at the Four Courts in Dublin Only the and censuses survived, along with a very small number of earlier returns.
Censuses were also taken in many British colonies on the same dates as in the United Kingdom. Surviving records of these will normally be found in the country of origin, and not in The National Archives. The only exceptions to this are:. Access census street indexes in our Web Archive.
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As with all content in the UK Government Web Archive , these are archived pages that are no longer edited or updated. Browse Vision of Britain for reports based on information from censuses up to , or search for census data relating to a town or district. Consult The Online Historical Population Reports for online access to the complete population reports for Britain and Ireland from to and extensive background information, including examples of documents.
We can notify you when this item is back in stock. Leland Gregory. Home Contact us Help Free delivery worldwide. Free delivery worldwide. Bestselling Series. Harry Potter. Popular Features. New Releases. United Kingdumb : Idiots from the British Isles. Notify me. Description Silly, shocking, weird, and hilariously funny, the one or two paragraph anecdotes that comprise Gregory's anthologies of human stupidity are culled from print, online, and broadcast media from all over the world.
This collection of stories, trivia, and factoids about the British Isles and their residents confirms the universal suspicion that Britons, from haughty London aristocrats to kilted Scotsmen to the leprechaun-loving Irish to the wily Welsh, are indeed a breed apart in their affinity for idiotic activities and dumb deeds.
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