Sarah Emily Smith

30 January 1817–17 January 1848 (Age 30)
Fayetteville, Lincoln, Tennessee, United States

The Life Summary of Sarah Emily

When Sarah Emily Smith was born on 30 January 1817, in Fayetteville, Lincoln, Tennessee, United States, her father, Francis Smith, was 29 and her mother, Frances Gray, was 35. She married Joseph Scott on 5 May 1844, in Lincoln, Tennessee, United States. She lived in Green Township, Randolph, Indiana, United States in 1850. She died on 17 January 1848, in Lincoln, Tennessee, United States, at the age of 30, and was buried in Fayetteville, Lincoln, Tennessee, United States.

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Family Time Line

Joseph Scott
Sarah Emily Smith
1817–1848
Marriage: 5 May 1844

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    5 May 1844Lincoln, Tennessee, United States
  • Parents and Siblings

    Siblings

    (7)

    +2 More Children

    World Events (8)

    1818
    Age 1
    Historical Boundaries 1818: Randolph, Indiana, United States
    1819 · Panic! of 1819
    Age 2
    With the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars the global market for trade was down. During this time, America had its first financial crisis and it lasted for only two years. 
    1830 · The Second Great Awakening
    Age 13
    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.

    Name Meaning

    English and Scottish: occupational name denoting a worker in metal, especially iron, such as a blacksmith or farrier, from Middle English smith ‘smith’ (Old English smith, probably a derivative of smītan ‘to strike, hammer’). Early examples are also found in the Latin form Faber . Metal-working was one of the earliest occupations for which specialist skills were required, and its importance ensured that this term and its equivalents in other languages were the most widespread of all occupational surnames in Europe. Medieval smiths were important not only in making horseshoes, plowshares, and other domestic articles, but above all for their skill in forging swords, other weapons, and armor. This is also the most frequent of all surnames in the US. It is very common among African Americans and Native Americans (see also 5 below). This surname (in any of the two possible English senses; see also below) is also found in Haiti. See also Smither .English: from Middle English smithe ‘smithy, forge’ (Old English smiththe). The surname may be topographic, for someone who lived in or by a blacksmith's shop, occupational, for someone who worked in one, or habitational, from a place so named, such as Smitha in King's Nympton (Devon). Compare Smithey .Irish and Scottish: sometimes adopted for Gaelic Mac Gobhann, Irish Mac Gabhann ‘son of the smith’. See McGowan .

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

    Possible Related Names

    Smithe
    Smither
    Smithey
    Smyth
    Smythe
    McGowan
    Smead
    Faber

    Sources (4)

    • Sarah Smith in household of Joseph Smith, "United States Census, 1850"
    • Sarah E Smith, "Tennessee State Marriage Index, 1780-2002"
    • Sarah Emily Smith Scott, "Find A Grave Index"

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