Dr. Kendall Emerson1

M, b. 1 March 1907, d. 20 April 1993
     Dr. Kendall Emerson was born on 1 March 1907 in Massachusetts.1,2 He was the son of Dr. Benjamin Kendall Emerson and Josephine Devereux Sewall.1 Dr. Kendall Emerson died on 20 April 1993 in Brookline, Massachusetts, at the age of 86.2

Citations

  1. [S207] 1910 US Census, Massachusetts, Worcester, Worcester Ward 1, District 1854.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts Death Index, 1970-2003.

Lester Emerson1

M, b. 1796, d. 1886
     Lester Emerson was born in 1796.1 He married Olive Wood, daughter of Capt. Joseph Wood Jr. and Sarah Gerrish.1 Lester Emerson died in 1886.1

Children of Lester Emerson and Olive Wood

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.

Lucy Buckminister Emerson1

F, b. 19 June 1827
     Lucy Buckminister Emerson was born on 19 June 1827.2 She was the daughter of George Barrell Emerson and Olivia Buckminister. Lucy Buckminister Emerson married Judge John Lowell, son of Hon. John Amory Lowell and Susan Cabot Lowell, on 18 May 1853 in King's Chapel, Boston, Massachusetts.2

Citations

  1. [S182] Elizabeth Cabot & James Jackson Putnam Putnam, Jackson ancestors and descendants, p. 34.
  2. [S581] Delmar R. Lowell, The Lowells of America, p. 219.

Marion E. Emerson1

F, b. 1904
     Marion E. Emerson was born in 1904 in New Hampshire.1,2 She was the daughter of Edward L. Emerson and Nellie Gee.1

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.
  2. [S206] 1920 US Census.

Martin L. Emerson1

M, b. circa 1840
     Martin L. Emerson was born circa 1840.1

Child of Martin L. Emerson

Citations

  1. [S209] 1870 US Census, Island Falls, Aroostook, Maine; Roll: M593_538; Page: 199A; Image: 403; Family History Library Film: 552037.

Mary Moody Emerson1

F, b. 8 October 1726, d. 2 June 1758
     Mary Moody Emerson was born on 8 October 1726 in Malden, Massachusetts.2 She was the daughter of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Mary Moody Emerson married Rev. Daniel Little on 5 December 1751 in Malden, Massachusetts.3 Mary Moody Emerson died on 2 June 1758 at the age of 31.2

Citations

  1. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  2. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.
  3. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988.

Mary Moody Emerson

F, b. 25 August 1774, d. 1 May 1863
     Mary Moody Emerson was born on 25 August 1774 in Concord, Massachusetts.1 She was the daughter of Rev. William Emerson and Phoebe Bliss.2 Mary Moody Emerson died on 1 May 1863 in Waterford, Maine, at the age of 88.1

Citations

  1. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 98397070."
  2. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.

Nellie Blanche Emerson1

F, b. 1884, d. 1968
     Nellie Blanche Emerson was born in 1884.1 She was the daughter of Charles Hart Emerson and Melinda Elizabeth Stearns.1 Nellie Blanche Emerson married Harlie Parker.1 Nellie Blanche Emerson died in 1968.1

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.

Olivia Maria Emerson1

F, b. 27 January 1803, d. 15 April 1894
     Olivia Maria Emerson was born on 27 January 1803 in Kennebunk, Maine.2 She married Sheppard Haines Norris, son of Thomas Norris, on 5 March 1835.1 Olivia Maria Emerson died on 15 April 1894 at the age of 91.3

Children of Olivia Maria Emerson and Sheppard Haines Norris

Citations

  1. [S89] Family Search, Maine Marriages, 1771-1907.
  2. [S89] Family Search, Maine Births and Christenings, 1739-1900.
  3. [S194] W.D. Norris, The Wells family, p. 260.

Peter Emerson1

M, b. 1673, d. 1749
     Peter Emerson was born in 1673.1 He was the son of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Elizabeth Bulkeley.1 Peter Emerson married Anna Brown in 1696.1 Peter Emerson died in 1749.1

Children of Peter Emerson and Anna Brown

Citations

  1. [S189] Frederick A. Virkus, Abridged Compendium of American Genealogy, Vol. V p. 83.
  2. [S189] Frederick A. Virkus, Abridged Compendium of American Genealogy, Vol. V p. 634.

Ralph Waldo Emerson1

M, b. 25 May 1803, d. 27 April 1882
     Ralph Waldo Emerson. philosopher and poet. He was born on 25 May 1803 in Boston, Massachusetts. He was the son of Rev. William Emerson and Ruth Haskins.1 Ralph Waldo Emerson married firstly Ellen Louisa Tucker, daughter of Beza Tucker and Margaret F. Kent, in September 1829.2 Ralph Waldo Emerson married secondly Lidian Jackson, daughter of Charles Jackson and Lucy Cotton, in September 1835.2 Ralph Waldo Emerson died on 27 April 1882 in Concord, Massachusetts, at the age of 78.3,2 He received his primary instruction at home from his mother and from his aunt, Miss Mary Moody Emerson, a woman of remarkable scholarship and literary ability. He entered the public grammar school at the age of eight and soon after was received into the Latin school. During his childhood he was fond of writing verses and at the age of eleven produced an excellent poetic version of a part of the fifth bucolic of Virgil. He entered Harvard in his fourteenth year, and during his college course excelled especially in Greek, history, declamation and composition, winning several prizes in the last two subjects. He was class poet on class day in 1821 and had one of the twenty-nine parts on commencement day. His mother had removed to Cambridge in his sophomore year, and his brother William, who had graduated from Harvard in 1818, opened a preparatory school in their home, where he was assisted by Waldo. In 1821 William opened a school for young ladies on Federal street, Boston, and Waldo again became his assistant. In 1823 he began the study of theology, attending many of the lectures at Harvard divinity school, but not pursuing the regular course. He accepted the theology of Channing, under whose direction he studied, and in 1826 was approbated to preach by the Middlesex association of ministers, but his health failing he was obliged to spend the following winter in the south. He returned in the spring of 1827 and supplied for brief periods various pulpits until Jan. 11, 1829, when he was invited to become the colleague of the Rev. Henry Ware, Jr., pastor of the Second church (Unitarian) in Boston. He was ordained March 11, and almost immediately Mr. Ware was forced to go to Europe for the benefit of his health. After eighteen months' absence Mr. Ware returned only to resign his pastorate, and Mr. Emerson succeeded to the pulpit. He was interested in all public affairs, serving on the school committee and as chaplain of the state senate. His church was open to all reformers, and in 1831 and 1832 several anti-slavery agitators spoke from his pulpit. In September, 1829, he was married to Ellen Louisa Tucker, who died in February, 1832. In September, 1832; he resigned his position as a minister in the Unitarian church after announcing to the society his conscientious scruples against administering the communion as provided in the offices of the church. Soon after this his health failed and he was obliged to seek a change of climate and in the spring of 1833 he sailed for Europe, visiting Sicily, Italy, France and England. He visited Waiter Savage Landor in Italy, and Coleridge, Wordsworth and Carlyle in England. From this time dated his life-long friendship with Carlyle. He preached in London and elsewhere and on his return to Boston several months later his health was fully restored. During the winter of 1833-34 he delivered lectures in Boston upon the subjects: "Water," "The Relation of Man to the Globe," and "Travels in Europe." Early in 1834 he was invited to become pastor of the Unitarian church in New Bedford, Mass., but his opinions regarding the communion service prevented his accepting. In the summer of 1834 he removed to Concord, Mass., and made his home in the "Old Manse" with the Rev. Dr. Ezra Ripley who in 1780 had married the widow of Emerson's grandfather, William Emerson. In February, 1835, he began a course of biographical lectures in Boston, choosing as his subjects Luther, Milton, Burke, Michael Angelo and George Fox. In August, 1835, he delivered before the American institute of instruction a lecture entitled "The Means of Inspiring a Taste for English Literature." In September, 1835, he was married to Lydia, daughter of Charles Jackson, sister of Dr. Charles Thomas Jackson, the discoverer of anæsthetics, and a descendant of the Rev. John Cotton. He continued to lecture in Boston during several successive winters: in 1835 on English literature; in 1836 on the Philosophy of History; and in 1837 on Human Culture. In 1838 he was called to the Unitarian church at East Lexington, but though he continued to preach there for several months he declined a formal settlement, saying, "My pulpit is the lyceum platform." His course of lectures in the winter of 1838-39 was on "The Resources of the Present Ages," and in 1839-40 on "Human Life." On June 15, 1838, he delivered the address before the graduating class of Harvard divinity school in which he made his first explicit statement of his faith. Much controversy was aroused, with the result that he was entirely separated from the Unitarians. Meanwhile the movement known as transcendentalism was forming in Boston and in 1839 an organization known as the Transcendental club was started by Dr. Channing, including among its members, Margaret Fuller, A. Bronson Alcott, George Ripley, Theodore Parker and William Henry Channing. In July, 1840, the organ of the club, a quarterly journal called The Dial was established under the editorship of Margaret Fuller, assisted by Emerson and George Ripley. In 1842 Emerson became sole editor of The Dial and remained as such until April, 1844, when its publication was discontinued. In 1841 the Brook Farm experiment was organized, and while Emerson did not sympathize fully with its purposes he made frequent visits to the farm, whose founders and leaders were among his intimate friends. In 1841 his first volume of essays was published and in the same year it was republished in England. These essays won for him a wide reputation as a philosopher, especially in England, and his second series published in 1844 was received with enthusiasm. In October, 1847, he lectured before a series of mechanics' institutes in England. He gave in many places a course of lectures on "Representative Men," and in London delivered before the Portman Square literary and scientific institution a special course on "The Mind and Manners of the Nineteenth Century." He also lectured in Scotland where the halls were always crowded. At his lecture on Montaigne in London his hearers numbered a thousand. During this visit he met personally all the principal men of letters in England, visiting Carlyle at his home and being also a guest of Wordsworth and of Harriet Martineau. On his return to America he lectured on the characteristics of the English people. In November, 1857, The Atlantic Monthly was established in Boston and Emerson contributed to its columns, in all twenty-eight articles in prose and verse. At about the same time a literary organization known as the Saturday club was formed, of which Emerson was a member from the first, and which included Longfellow, Agassiz, Hawthorne, Motley, Dana, Lowell, Sumner, John A. Andrew and others. Though his books were still persistently condemned by many critics the circle of his admirers rapidly widened, and two days after the publication of "The Conduct of Life" (1860), twenty-five thousand copies were sold. At this time the subject of slavery was under warm discussion. From the outset of Emerson's career he had openly advocated its abolition and now on the eve of civil war he made vigorous use of his tongue and pen in that direction. In January, 1861, he took a prominent part in the annual meeting of the Massachusetts anti-slavery society, and in February, 1862, gave an anti-slavery lecture in the Smithsonian institution building in Washington, his subject being "American Civilization." President Lincoln and his cabinet were among the listeners, and on the following day Lincoln requested an introduction to the lecturer and they had a long conference on the subject of slavery. He continued to lecture frequently on abolition and other subjects throughout the war and always to large audiences. In 1866 he lectured on "Philosophy for the People," and in 1868, 1869 and 1870 he delivered a series of lectures at Harvard on "The Natural History of the Intellect." In July, 1872, a fire in his house destroyed many valuable papers including his father's sermons. Through the dampness and exposure incidental to this accident Mr. Emerson contracted a severe cold and received a shock to his system from which he never quite recovered. His friends by unsolicited contribution raised a sum more than sufficient to rebuild his house which was finished in May, 1873, Emerson meanwhile making his home in the "Old Manse." In 1874 he received the nomination of the independent party among the students of Glasgow university for the office of Lord Rector, and received five hundred votes against seven hundred for Disraeli, who was elected. On April 19, 1875, the one hundredth anniversary of the Concord fight was observed, and Daniel C. French's statue of the minute man was unveiled, Emerson delivering the address. This was the last address he ever wrote. In 1879 he lectured on "Memory" before the Concord school of philosophy, and in 1880 gave his one hundredth lecture before the Concord Lyceum on "New England Life and Letters." Though his mind remained clear he suffered greatly from loss of memory, from the time of the burning of his house. In 1878 he retired gradually into literary inactivity, writing little or nothing, but reading occasional papers from old manuscripts up to the year before his death. He was an overseer of Harvard college, 1867-79; a fellow of the American academy of arts and sciences, a member of the American philosophical society and of the Massachusetts historical society. Harvard conferred upon him the honorary degree of LL.D. in 1866. His published books are: Essays, First Series (1841); Essays, Second Series (1844); Poems (1846); Representative Men (1850); Memoir of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (with William Henry Channing and James Freeman Clarke) (1852); English Traits (1856); The Conduct of Life (1860); May Day and other Pieces (1867); Society and Solitude (1870); Parnassus (1874); Letters and Social Aims (1874); Lectures and Biographical Sketches (1884); and Miscellanies (1884). His name was placed in the Hall of Fame, New York University, October, 1900. See his life by Oliver Wendell Holmes (1885) and Emerson in Concord (1888) by his son, Edward Waldo.4

Children of Ralph Waldo Emerson and Lidian Jackson

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.
  2. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p.440.
  3. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  4. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p.440 et seq.
  5. [S102] Annie Haven Thwing, Inhabitants of the Town of Boston, 30473.

Ralph Waldo Emerson1

M, b. circa 1867
     Ralph Waldo Emerson was born circa 1867 in Island Falls, Maine.2 He was the son of Martin L. Emerson.2 Ralph Waldo Emerson married Pauline Wentworth Dow, daughter of Oliver Smith Dow and Pauline Wentworth Sewall, on 23 March 1890.1,3

Citations

  1. [S153] Charles Nelson Sinnett, Sinnett's Sewall genealogy, p. 54.
  2. [S209] 1870 US Census, Island Falls, Aroostook, Maine; Roll: M593_538; Page: 199A; Image: 403; Family History Library Film: 552037.
  3. [S337] Robert Piercy Dow, The book of Dow, p. 570.

Rebecca Emerson1

F, b. 7 August 1738, d. 21 July 1816
     Rebecca Emerson was born on 7 August 1738 in Malden, Massachusetts.1 She was the daughter of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Rebecca Emerson married Jacob Parker on 13 February 1777 in Malden, Massachusetts.2 Rebecca Emerson married Deacon Benjamin Brintnall circa 1779. Rebecca Emerson married Samuel Waite on 24 April 1809 in Malden, Massachusetts.2 Rebecca Emerson died on 21 July 1816 at the age of 77.1

Citations

  1. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988.

Rufus Emerson1

M, b. 1832
     Rufus Emerson was born in 1832.1 He was the son of Lester Emerson and Olive Wood.1

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.

Ruth Emerson1

F, b. 19 January 1741, d. 21 July 1808
     Ruth Emerson was born on 19 January 1741 in Malden, Massachusetts.1 She was the daughter of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Ruth Emerson married firstly Capt. Nathan Sargent on 4 February 1779 in Malden, Massachusetts.2 Ruth Emerson married secondly Samuel Waite on 14 January 1802 in Malden, Massachusetts.2 Ruth Emerson died on 21 July 1808 at the age of 67.1

Citations

  1. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988.

Samuel Emerson1

M, b. 7 July 1730, d. 3 February 1775
     Samuel Emerson was born on 7 July 1730 in Malden, Massachusetts.1 He was the son of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Samuel Emerson died on 3 February 1775 at the age of 44.1

Citations

  1. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.

Sarah Follansbee Emerson

F
     Sarah Follansbee Emerson married Deacon Samuel Greele, son of Samuel Greele and Olive Read, on 8 October 1844 in Newburyport.1

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, Boston Daily Advertiser, (Boston, MA) Wednesday, July 16, 1862; Association of the Alumni of Harvard College, Necrology of the past Year.

Rev. Sewall Emerson1

M, b. 13 October 1904, d. 22 September 1988
     Rev. Sewall Emerson was born on 13 October 1904 in Massachusetts. He was the son of Dr. Benjamin Kendall Emerson and Josephine Devereux Sewall.1 Rev. Sewall Emerson died on 22 September 1988 in Marblehead, Massachusetts, at the age of 83.2

Citations

  1. [S207] 1910 US Census, Massachusetts, Worcester, Worcester Ward 1, District 1854.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts Death Index, 1970-2003.

Sophronia Emerson1

F, b. 1843
     Sophronia Emerson was born in 1843.1 She was the daughter of Lester Emerson and Olive Wood.1 Sophronia Emerson married Joseph Leavitt?1

Children of Sophronia Emerson and Joseph Leavitt?

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.

Susanna Emerson1

F, b. 23 July 1762, d. 29 March 1835
     Susanna Emerson was born on 23 July 1762 in Methuen ?, Massachusetts.2 She was the daughter of William Emerson and Abigail Pattee.2 Susanna Emerson married Caleb Greenleaf, son of Timothy Greenleaf and Susanna Greenleaf, on 13 December 1785.2 Susanna Emerson died on 29 March 1835 at the age of 72.2

Child of Susanna Emerson and Caleb Greenleaf

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 4 p. 407.
  2. [S159] James Edward Greenleaf, Greenleaf family, p. 441.

Thomas Emerson1

M, b. 26 July 1584, d. 1 May 1666
     Thomas Emerson was baptised on 26 July 1584 at Bishop's Stortford.2 He married Elizabeth Brewster. Thomas Emerson came circa 1635 to America from Ipswich, England.1 He died on 1 May 1666 in Ipswich, Massachusetts, at the age of 81.2

Children of Thomas Emerson and Elizabeth Brewster

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p. 442.
  2. [S34] Unverified internet information.
  3. [S75] Frederick Lewis Weis, Colonial Clergy, p. 80.

Waldo Emerson1

M, b. 23 June 1734, d. 8 July 1734
     Waldo Emerson was born on 23 June 1734 in Malden, Massachusetts.1 He was the son of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Waldo Emerson died on 8 July 1734 in Malden, Massachusetts, aged 14 days.2

Citations

  1. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.
  2. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 110250063."

Waldo Emerson1

M, b. 23 June 1735, d. 1 April 1774
     Waldo Emerson was born on 23 June 1735 in Malden, Massachusetts.1,2 He was the son of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Waldo Emerson died on 1 April 1774 at the age of 38.1

Citations

  1. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988.

William Emerson1

M, b. 31 July 1801, d. 13 September 1868
     William Emerson was born on 31 July 1801 in Boston, Massachusetts.2 He was the son of Rev. William Emerson and Ruth Haskins.1 William Emerson graduated in 1818 from Harvard and after teaching at a private school for a time went to Germany to study theology, but becoming skeptical on several essential points, abandoned the ministry and became a lawyer.1 He married Sarah Woodward Haven, daughter of John Haven, in 1833.2 William Emerson died on 13 September 1868 in New York at the age of 67.2

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p. 442.
  2. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 24, p. 176.

William Emerson1

M, b. 23 July 1754, d. 11 February 1790
     William Emerson was born on 23 July 1754 in York, Maine.1 He married Eunice Grow, daughter of William Grow and Abigail Young, on 19 January 1775 in York.1 William Emerson died on 11 February 1790 in York, Maine, at the age of 35.1

Citations

  1. [S106] Maine Families in 1790, vol. 6 p. 135.

William Emerson1

M
     William Emerson married Abigail Pattee.

Child of William Emerson and Abigail Pattee

Citations

  1. [S159] James Edward Greenleaf, Greenleaf family, p. 441.

Rev. William Emerson1

M, b. 21 May 1743, d. 20 October 1776
     Rev. William Emerson was born on 21 May 1743 in Malden, Massachusetts, or 31 May.2,3,4 He was the son of Rev. Joseph Emerson and Mary Moody.1 Rev. William Emerson graduated in 1761 from Harvard.5 He was ordained on 1 January 1766 at Concord.3 He married Phoebe Bliss, daughter of Rev. Daniel Bliss and Phoebe Walker, on 21 August 1766. He was a pastor of the Concord church, succeeding his father-in-law, Daniel Bliss. Was a chaplain in the Revolutionary army at Ticonderoga.5,2 Rev. William Emerson died on 20 October 1776 in Rutland, Vermont, at the age of 33.2

Children of Rev. William Emerson and Phoebe Bliss

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.
  2. [S63] John Farmer, Genealogical register, p. 96.
  3. [S75] Frederick Lewis Weis, Colonial Clergy, p. 80.
  4. [S129] Waldo Lincoln, Waldo family.
  5. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p. 442.
  6. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.

Rev. William Emerson1,2

M, b. 6 May 1769, d. 12 May 1811
     Rev. William Emerson was born on 6 May 1769 in Concord, Massachusetts.2 He was the son of Rev. William Emerson and Phoebe Bliss.1 Rev. William Emerson graduated in 1789 from Harvard taught in Roxbury for two years; studied theology for a few months.2 On 23 July 1792 he was a ordained pastor of the Unitarian Church at Harvard.2 He married Ruth Haskins, daughter of John Haskins and Hannah Upham, on 25 October 1796.3 In 1799 delivered the artillery election sermon in Boston.4 Between 16 October 1799 and 1811 he was a pastor of the First Church in Boston.2,4 Between May 1804 and October 1805 was editor of The Atlantic Monthly. On 3 Oct 1805, the Anthology club was formed and he was elected as vice-president. On his motion the club established a library of periodical literature, which grew into the Boston Athenaeum. He nearly completed a history of the First Church, which was published after his death with two of his sermons. His other published works are sermons.4 Rev. William Emerson died on 12 May 1811 in Boston, Massachusetts, at the age of 42 of cancer of the stomach.5

Children of Rev. William Emerson and Ruth Haskins

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.
  2. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  3. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p. 442.
  4. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 3, p.442.
  5. [S468] Wikipedia, online http://en.wikipedia.org, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ralph_Waldo_Emerson

Winifred Emerson1

F, b. 1888
     Winifred Emerson was born in 1888.1 She was the daughter of Charles Hart Emerson and Melinda Elizabeth Stearns.1 Winifred Emerson married Louise M. Spencer.1

Citations

  1. [S4] Sandra MacLean Clunies, Clunies files.

Amos Emery1

M, b. 24 April 1758, d. 21 October 1810
     Amos Emery was born on 24 April 1758 in Newbury, Massachusetts.2 He was the son of Moses Emery and Lydia Emery.1 Amos Emery died on 21 October 1810 in Massachusetts at the age of 52.1

Citations

  1. [S89] Family Search, Massachusetts, Deaths and Burials, 1795-1910.
  2. [S89] Family Search, Massachusetts, Births and Christenings, 1639-1915.