Abraham Angevine

Brief Life History of Abraham

When Abraham Angevine was born on 22 June 1825, in Mount Pleasant, Westchester, New York Colony, British Colonial America, his father, Lewis Angevine, was 28 and his mother, Mary Ann See, was 25. He married Mary P. Cory on 22 January 1826, in New Jersey, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 son and 2 daughters. He lived in Chatham Village, Morris, New Jersey, United States in 1860 and Chatham, Morris, New Jersey, United States for about 10 years. He died on 9 March 1884, in Chatham Township, Morris, New Jersey, United States, at the age of 58, and was buried in John Hancock Cemetery, Florham Park, Morris, New Jersey, United States.

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Family Time Line

Abraham Angevine
1825–1884
Mary P. Cory
1822–1899
Marriage: 22 January 1826
Melissa A. Angevine
1846–1930
Oscar Alonzo Angevine
1846–1930
Julia Angivine
1854–

Sources (10)

  • Abraham Angevine, "United States Census, 1860"
  • Abram Angevine, "New Jersey Deaths and Burials, 1720-1988"
  • Abraham Angevine in entry for Oscar A. Angevine and Emm C. Woodruff, "New Jersey, Marriages, 1670-1980"

World Events (8)

1827 · Slavery Becomes Illegal in New York State

During the years 1799 to 1827, New York went through a period of gradual emancipation. A Gradual Emancipation Law was passed in 1799 which freed slave children born after July 4, 1799. However, they were indentured until 25 years old for women and 28 years old for men. A law passed 1817 which freed slaves born before 1799, yet delayed their emancipation for ten years. All remaining slaves were freed in New York State on July 4, 1827.

1830 · The Second Great Awakening

Being a second spiritual and religious awakening, like the First Great Awakening, many Churches began to spring up from other denominations. Many people began to rapidly join the Baptist and Methodist congregations. Many converts to these religions believed that the Awakening was the precursor of a new millennial age.

1844

The 1844 revision of the New Jersey State Constitution made some significant changes. Suffrage rights were revoked from women and non-whites, meaning that only white men could vote. A separation of powers was established between executive, legislative, and judicial branches. A new bill of rights was provided, and the state now had the right to elect the governor.

Name Meaning

Altered form of French Angevin, a cognate of Langevin .

History: This surname is listed in the (US) National Huguenot Society's register of qualified Huguenot ancestors (along with its original forms Angevin and L'Angevin) and also in the similar register of the Huguenot Society of America.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

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