Inger Andersen

Femaleabout 1735–12 October 1787

Brief Life History of Inger

When Inger Andersen was born about 1735, in Jyllinge, Gundsø, Roskilde, Denmark, her father, Anders Nielsen, was 50 and her mother, Gunild Nielsdatter, was 42. She married Bjorn Hermansen on 18 January 1767, in Gundsø, Roskilde, Denmark. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 2 daughters. She died on 12 October 1787, at the age of 53, and was buried in Jyllinge, Gundsø, Roskilde, Denmark.

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Family Time Line

Bjorn Hermansen
Inger Andersen
Marriage: 18 January 1767
Kirsten Bjornsen
Anders Bjørnsen
Else Bjornsen
Herman Biornsen

Sources (2)

  • Inger Andersdr, "Denmark Marriages, 1635-1916"
  • death Ingar Andersdatter

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    18 January 1767Gundsø, Roskilde, Denmark
  • Children (6)

    +1 More Child

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (7)

    +2 More Children

    World Events (4)

    1737 · Meyercrones Stiftelse

    Age 2

    Meyercrones Stiftelse was founded by the widow of Henning de Meyercrone after he had served as Danish envoy in France. Christiane Meyercrone, Henning's widow, managed the property until her death in 1738. Her niece became the new manager of the foundation and arranged for its charter to be written in 1830. The original, small building was replaced by a larger building in 1933.

    1742 · Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters

    Age 7

    The Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters is a non-governmental science Academy founded in 1742 for the purpose of advancements of science in Denmark.

    1762 · Old City Hall (Aalborg)

    Age 27

    The Old City Hall was built in 1762 and served as the city hall until 1912. the Hall was modelled after the City Hall that was destroyed in the Copenhagen Fire in 1795. Today the building is used only for ceremonial and representative purposes.

    Name Meaning

    Some characteristic forenames: Scandinavian Erik, Niels, Lars, Nels, Per, Anders, Holger, Jorgen, Thor, Bjorn, Helmer, Alf.

    Norwegian, Danish, and North German: patronymic from the personal name Anders, a vernacular form of Andreas . Compare Anderson 1.

    Americanized form of Norwegian, North German, and very rare Danish patronymic Anderssen, a cognate of 1 above. Compare Andersson 2.

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

    Possible Related Names

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