Jane Campbell

Female1848–

Brief Life History of Jane

When Jane Campbell was born in 1848, in Shettleston, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom, her father, Alexander Campbell, was 33 and her mother, Catherine Brown, was 30. She married William McBride on 1 July 1870, in Shettleston, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 2 daughters.

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Family Time Line

William McBride
1847–1882
Jane Campbell
1848–
Marriage: 1 July 1870
William McBride
1871–
Alexander McBride
1873–
Catherine Kate McBride
1875–
John McBride
1876–
Elizabeth McBride
1880–1955
George Campbell McBride
1881–1933

Sources (5)

  • Legacy NFS Source: Jane Campbell - Individual or family possessions: birth-name: Jane Campbell
  • Jane Campbell, "Scotland, Marriages, 1561-1910"
  • Jane Campbell in entry for George Cambell Mcbryde, "Scotland Births and Baptisms, 1564-1950"

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    1 July 1870Shettleston, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom
  • Children (6)

    +1 More Child

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (7)

    +2 More Children

    World Events (8)

    1854 · Great North of Scotland Railway

    Age 6

    Being one of the two smallest railways in 1923, the Great North of Scotland Railway carried its first passengers from Kittybrewster to Huntly in 1854. In the 1880s the railways were refurbished to give express services to the suburban parts in Aberdeen. There were junctions with the Highland Railway established to help connect Aberdeenshire, Banffshire and Moray counties. The railway started to deliver goods from the North Sean and from the whisky distilleries in Speyside. With the implementation of bus services and the purchase of the British Railway the Great North of Scotland Railway was discontinued.

    1857 · Police (Scotland) Act 1857

    Age 9

    The Police Act 1857 was an Act put into place by Parliament to establish a mandatory police force in every county of Scotland.

    1884

    Age 36

    Art Nouveau Period (Art and Antiques).

    Name Meaning

    Scottish: nickname from Gaelic cam ‘crooked, bent’ + beul ‘mouth’. As a result of folk etymology, the surname was often represented in Latin documents as de bello campo ‘of the fair field’, which led to the name sometimes being ‘translated’ into Anglo-Norman French as Beauchamp .

    Irish (North Armagh): adopted for Gaelic Mac Cathmhaoil ‘son of Cathmhaol’ (literally ‘battle chief’): see Caulfield and Cowell .

    English: variant of Camel , under the influence of the Scottish name (see 1 above).

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

    Possible Related Names

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