Johann Adam Peter

Male9 July 1801–2 November 1875

Brief Life History of Johann Adam

When Johann Adam Peter was born on 9 July 1801, in Allertshofen, Dieburg, Grand Duchy of Hesse, his father, Johann Albert Peter, was 29 and his mother, Anna Catharina Dascher, was 23. He married Anna Elisabeth Jost on 13 January 1828, in Neunkirchen, Dieburg, Hesse, Germany. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 1 daughter. He lived in Neunkirchen, Dieburg, Hesse, Germany in 1801. He died on 2 November 1875, in Brandau, Dieburg, Hesse, Germany, at the age of 74.

Photos and Memories (0)

Photos and Memories

Do you know Johann Adam? Do you have a story about him that you would like to share? Sign In or Create a FREE Account

Family Time Line

Johann Adam Peter
1801–1875
Anna Elisabeth Jost
1804–1875
Marriage: 13 January 1828
Johann Adam Peter
1828–1829
Jacob Peter
1829–1876
Johann Georg Peter
1831–1894
Johann Philipp Peter
1833–1907
Katharina Margaretha Peter
1838–

Sources (16)

  • Johann Adam Peter, "Germany Marriages, 1558-1929"
  • Adam Peter im Eintrag für Johann Philipp Peter, „Deutschland, ausgewählte evangelische Kirchenbücher 1500-1971“
  • Adam Peter im Eintrag für Johann Philipp Peter, „Deutschland, ausgewählte evangelische Kirchenbücher 1500-1971“

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    13 January 1828Neunkirchen, Dieburg, Hesse, Germany
  • Children (5)

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (5)

    World Events (4)

    1813 · Germans defeat Napolean in Leipzig

    Age 12

    On Oct 19, 1813, Germany defeats Napolean. The commanding officer for the Allied side was Prince Karl Phillipp Schwarzenberg.

    1814

    Age 13

    The Congress of Vienna established the German Confederation of 39 independent German states.

    1852 · The Book of Mormon Published in German

    Age 51

    On May 25, 1852, the Book of Mormon is published in German.

    Name Meaning

    Some characteristic forenames: German Hans, Kurt, Otto, Ernst, Fritz, Heinz, Helmut, Horst, Kaspar, Klaus, Siegfried, Wolfgang.

    English, Scottish, German, Dutch, French (Alsace and Lorraine), Czech (Moravian), Slovak, Croatian, and Slovenian; Hungarian (Péter): from the personal name Peter (Greek Petros, from petra ‘rock’). The personal name was popular throughout Christian Europe in the Middle Ages, having been bestowed by Christ as a byname on the apostle Simon bar Jonah, the brother of Andrew. The name was chosen by Christ for its symbolic significance (John 1:42, Matt. 16:18); Saint Peter is regarded as the founding head of the Christian Church in view of Christ's saying, ‘Thou art Peter and upon this rock I will build my Church’. In Christian Germany in the early Middle Ages this was the most frequent personal name of non-ancient Germanic origin until the 14th century. In North America, this surname has also absorbed cognates from other languages, for example Czech Petr , Polish Piotr and Pietr, Albanian Pjetri (from the personal name Pjetër, definite form Pjetri), and also their derivatives (see examples at Peterson ). It has also been adopted as a surname by Ashkenazic Jews.

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

    Possible Related Names

    Discover Even More

    As a nonprofit, we offer free help to those looking to learn the details of their family story.

    Create a free account to view more about your family.
    Create a FREE Account
    Search for Another Deceased Ancestor
    Share this with your family and friends.