This page contains links to Nisbet related web sites.

If your site contains information that you believe may be of interest to others researching their Nisbet family history, or if you are aware of sites created by others that would be of interest to our visitors, please send a message to the webmaster. We will only add a link to a site if we are able to receive the owner's permission to do so.

 

Nisbets from Scotland page maintained by Darleen Zollinger  Mail
  • A page dedicated to the Nisbet ancestry of Darleen Zollinger.
Descendants of Robert and Hannah Tingley Nisbet page maintained by Kathleen Last  Mail
  • Robert Nisbet was born on August 22, 1744 in Coultershaw, Scotland and emigrated to Massachusetts before 1773. He married Hannah Tingley on November 4, 1773 in Attleboro, Massachusetts, and they raised a family of several children in Adams, Berkshire County, Massachusetts. Robert Nisbet was the first speaker of the Quaker group in Adams. Of the five known children of Robert and Hannah, two, Robert Jr. and Samuel, eventually moved to the Town of Lee in Oneida County, New York. The Nisbet families in Lee were early settlers to the area and were instrumental in the development of the town. The page contains a link to another page listing those buried in the Nisbet Cemetery, Town of Western, Oneida County, New York.
The Nesbit Family Cemetery page maintained by Laura  Mail
  • A site describing the Nesbit Family Cemetery located in Norcross, Georgia. The cemetery contains the grave marker for William Nesbit (1789-1863), a veteran of the War of 1812. According to a sign erected at the cemetery, William "widened an Indian trail in 1813, then supervised the building of a military road from Fort Daniel to a shallow ford on the Chattahoochee River. This is now Peachtree Road. About 1815, meeting at the Wynn House at Hog Mountain, he and others began the creation of Gwinnett County and was appointed first sheriff and was elected the second and fourth terms. As state legislator, he represented Gwinnett County, at Milledgeville, from 1829 to 1837. On this site was located his plantation of 650 acres."
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James Nisbet Genealogy Website maintained by Ed Nisbet  Mail
  • This site is dedicated to the research of the ancestors and descendants of James Nisbet (1803-1877) who immigrated from Kilmarnock, Ayr, Scotland in 1825 to New Brunswick, Canada.  Other surnames that are related include Armstrong, Faulkner, Goldie, Horsman, O'Brien and Paton.
DeWanna's Plant Your Family Tree maintained by DeWanna Lindo  Mail
  • DeWanna has traced her Nesbit/Nisbit roots back through Arkansas, Georgia, and South Carolina to Ayrshire, Scotland. Her site also includes the genealogies of her other ancestral lines.
Nisbet, Harrison, Silk, Fitton, etc. Family History maintained by Eric Nisbet  Mail
  • Information relating to the descendants of John Nisbet and Isabella Nichol married in 1820. The family is from the Edinburgh, Scotland area. Eric is also researching  his mother's family, the Harrisons, and has information regarding his wife's ancestors, the Silk and Fitton families.
The Pennsylvania Nesbit/Nesbitt Home Page maintained by Tom Nesbitt  Mail
  • Contains information relating to: Nesbit/Nesbitt families of the USA; 5 Nesbit brothers who emigrated from Scotland to Pennsylvania; Nathaniel Nesbitt of Maryland & Pennsylvania; Laura (Little House on the Prairie) Wilder.
The Nesbit-Orr Home Page maintained by John McCornack Mail
  • Contains information relating to the descendants of James Nesbit and Anna Orr, who emigrated from Ireland to Illinois and later relocated to Iowa.
The Falconer of Stonebroke Manor Site maintained by Alan and Norma Falconer Mail
  • Information relating to the genealogy of the Falconer Family in Southwestern Ontario, including Norma's Nisbet ancestors who hailed from East Lothian, Scotland and emigrated to Prince Edward Island in 1821.
Nisbet, Patterson, Marsh, etc. Family History maintained by Bob Nisbet Mail
  • Information relating to Bob's paternal and maternal genealogy, including a branch of the Nisbet family that came from Scotland c. 1725 and settled in south-central Pennsylvania. They slowly moved west in Pennsylvania to Blairsville around 1830 and Pittsburgh by 1880. From there the family has dispersed to Ohio, California, Vermont, and elsewhere.

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