Isabella Campbell

Female1839–3 March 1889

Brief Life History of Isabella

When Isabella Campbell was born in 1839, in Coatbridge, North Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom, her father, William Campbell, was 16 and her mother, Mary Simpson, was 20. She married James Simpson Gillon in November 1854, in New Monkland, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom. They were the parents of at least 7 sons and 8 daughters. She lived in Shotts, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom in 1871 and Old Monkland, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom in 1881. She died on 3 March 1889, at the age of 50.

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Family Time Line

James Simpson Gillon
1837–1898
Isabella Campbell
1839–1889
Marriage: November 1854
James Gillon
1855–1906
Cathrine Gillon
1872–
Mary Gallon
1857–
Mary Gillon
1858–1883
Elizabeth Gillon
1859–1860
Elizabeth Galone
1859–
William Gillon
1860–
Marion Gillon
1863–1938
John Gillon
1866–
Robert Gillon
1869–1950
Christina Gillon
1871–
Alison Wilson Gillon
1873–
Daniel Campbell Gillon
1879–
Alexander Paterson Gillon
1881–
David Gillon
1884–1885

Sources (16)

  • Isabella Gillon in household of James Gillon, "Scotland Census, 1861"
  • Legacy NFS Source: Isabella Campbell - Government record: birth: 7 September 1839; Coatbridge, Lanark, Scotland, United Kingdom
  • Isabella Campbell, "Scotland, Marriages, 1561-1910"

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    November 1854New Monkland, Lanarkshire, Scotland, United Kingdom
  • Children (15)

    +10 More Children

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (13)

    +8 More Children

    World Events (8)

    1843

    Age 4

    Dickens A Christmas Carol was first published.

    1843 · The Disruption in the Church of Scotland

    Age 4

    The Disruption of 1843 was a division within the Church of Scotland, which 474 evangelical ministers of the Church broke away from the Church to form the Free Church of Scotland. They didn’t reject the principles of the Church of Scotland but were trying to establish a purer version of the Church without the King or Parliament being its head. It had huge effects not only within the Church of Scotland, but also with Scottish civic life.

    1854 · Great North of Scotland Railway

    Age 15

    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.

    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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