History of Creeksea
All Saints Church, Creeksea.
© Copyright Roger Jones contributor to the Geograph Project and licensed for reuse under this Creative Commons Licence
History of Creeksea >> Inhabitants in 1839, 1848, 1863 and 1874
If you wish to trace any of these people on the census returns there are a number of commercial providers of census returns. These include:
Note: the directory lists the names in the following order: Surname, First Name. It also abbreviates names. These have been reversed and typed in full to assist research.
My ancestor lived here at this time, but why aren't they listed here? Answer: Not everyone appeared in a trade directory. Please read our Trade Directories article.
You should also consider newspaper archives. With millions of pages now online, there is always the possibility of finding articles featuring your ancestors. Discover how to explore newspaper archives.
Pigot's Directory of Essex 1839 - list of inhabitants
Mrs Sarah Croxon, gentry
Samuel Kemp, gentry
James Sexton, Old Greyhound PH
James Rolph, shopkeeper and dealer
Charles Gill, wheelwright
George Clarke, merchant
White's Directory of Essex 1848 - list of inhabitants
Charles Gill, wheelwright
Elijah Potton, victualler, Greyhound, Cricksea Ferry
James Rolfe, shopkeeper, Ostend
Mr. John Smith, Cricksea Place
John Taylor, parish clerk
William Baker, farmer, Cricksea Place
Sarah Crozon, farmer, Lodge
Samuel Kemp, farmer, Cricksea House
Philip Patmore farmer and owner
White's Directory of Essex 1863 - list of inhabitants
Rhoda Harding, schoolmistress
William Notley, joiner, etc.
James Rolph, shopkeeper, Ostend
Thomas Taylor, parish clerk
William Elphick and Henry Croxon, Lodge
Samuel Kemp, Hall
Philip Patmore, and oyster merchant
Post Office Directory of Essex 1874 - list of inhabitants
John Croxon, farmer
George Galloway, farmer
Samuel Kemp, farmer, Creeksea Hall
Philip Patmore, ship owner, oyster merchant and farmer
Back to History of Creeksea
Are your ancestors from Creeksea? Why not tell us their story: My Creeksea Ancestors.
Find your Ancestors in the Newspapers
Newspaper archives are now a very important source of information for researching your family tree.
Try our example search to help you discover if your ancestors are in the British Newspaper Archive.
Creeksea - Cary's New and Correct English Atlas, 1798
Creeksea - First Series Ordnance Survey Map 1805
This work is based on data provided through www.VisionofBritain.org.uk and uses historical material which is copyright of the Great Britain Historical GIS Project and the University of Portsmouth. Licensed for reuse under this Creative Commons Licence BY-SA-4.0
New options from Findmypast
Findmypast have announced a change to their offerings to UK family historians.
There are now three options: Starter, Plus and Pro. The big change is that Plus and Pro now allow access to the 1939 Register even on a monthly package.
Their website contains more information and sets out the difference between the options.
Looking for pictures to add to your family tree album?
Postcard of Creeksea cottage, Creeksea.
Ebay is a good source of old images of Essex towns and villages. If you're looking for pictures to add to your family tree album, then try one of the auctions, or there are several 'Buy It Now' shops offering postcards which have been touched up and improved - so if you're unsure about bidding, try these.
Link below already formatted for Essex and Postcards.