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Index by Location


New Utrecht
Dutch Houses of Kings County (part 08) / M. Dilliard. Long Island Forum, Vol. 7, No. 10; p.189-191; Oct. 1944.
A detailed article with images demonstrating the very unique architecture from the Dutch settlers in Kings County. The article discusses some of the historical locals and impacts the Dutch had on Kings County. The article also gives the history of the houses that are pictured: Ryder-Van Cleff House, Stephen Voris House. Some of the houses have existed since 1600s and 1700s.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht
Dutch Houses of Kings County (part 10) / M. Dilliard. Long Island Forum, Vol. 8, No. 2; p.25-26; Feb. 1945.
A detailed article with images demonstrating the very unique architecture from the Dutch settlers in Kings County. The article discusses some of the historical locals and impacts the Dutch had on Kings County. The article also gives the history of the houses that are pictured: The Flatbush Church and Lefferts House.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht
Old Bay Ridge / G. Glen. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 6, No. 1; p.1-14; Winter 1966.
A first person account of life in Bay Ridge by the author, written at the turn of the century (1898). She describes the town in great detail, about the people of Bay Ridge, and important structures of Bay Ridge. This includes the library, and historic storefronts. She describes the surrounding towns.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- Administration
The Administration Organization of the City of Brooklyn / J. Judd. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 5, No. 2; p.4-16; Spring 1965.
Brooklyn, while still underdevelopment, joined together with other towns to create a Common Council that would allow for the creation of a city government, a mayor, and other important functions. Eventually, Brooklyn was able to function on it's own.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- Administration
The Administrative Organization of the City of Brooklyn, 1834-1855 (Part 2) / J. Judd. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 5, No. 4; p.39-50; Fall 1965.
A continuation of the previous article of the same title, the article focuses on how Brooklyn began to take shape and form it's own governmental structure and how it separated itself from New York City. During this time, Brooklyn also combined with Williamsburg and Bushwick, New Lotts, Flatbush, and New Utrecht, not only to pull resources but to find better ways to manage growing cities.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- African Americans
Blacks on Long Island: Population Growth in the Colonial Period / H. Wortis. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 11, No. 1; p.35-44; Fall 1974.
A statistical evaluation of the African American population on Long Island during the Colonial period of America. The statistics are primarily broken down by county, but some towns are listed with specific numbers.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- Dutch Houses
Dutch Houses of Kings County / M. Dillard. Long Island Forum, Vol. 6, No. 11; p.207-210; Nov. 1943.
A detailed article with images demonstrating the very unique architecture from the Dutch settlers in Kings County. The article discusses some of the historical locals and impacts the Dutch had on Kings County. The article also gives the history of the houses that are pictured: Wyckoff House, Jan Martense Schenck House, Nicklaes Schenck House. Some of the houses have existed since 1600s and 1700s.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Dutch Houses
Dutch Houses of Kings County (part 02) / M. Dillard. Long Island Forum, Vol. 6, No. 12; p.227-230, 235; Dec. 1943.
A detailed article about various homes throughout Kings County, including the individual histories and images of: Stoothoff-Baxter House, Joost Van Nuyse House, Van Nuyse-Magaw, and Van Nuyse-Ditmas House. The dates of the houses range from the early 1600s
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Dutch Reform Church
The Formative Years of the Dutch Reformed Church on Long Island (Part 1) / G. de Jong. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 8, No. 2; p.1-16; Summer/Fall 1968.
A short article about the history of the Dutch Reformed Church on Long Island. Includes how, when, and by whom the church was founded. It also give a brief history of the founding of each location of the church.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- Dutch Reform Church
The Formative Years of the Dutch Reformed Church on Long Island (Part 2) / G. de Jong. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 9, No. 2; p.1-20; Winter/Spring 1969.
A continuation of the short article about the history of the Dutch Reformed Church on Long Island. Includes how, when, and by whom the church was founded. It also give a brief history of the founding of each location of the church. The article ends with a notation that the church is still an active part of Long Island.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- George Washington
George Washington and Long Island / K. Stryker-Rodda. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 1, No. 1; p. 8-21; Spring 1961.
President George Washington scheduled a tour of Long Island from the 19th of April 1780 to the 24th of April 1780. He stopped in many towns, and stayed over in quite a few of them. He kept a journal of when and where he stopped, of which towns he drove through, and of famous places.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- Indians of North America
The Indians of Long Island (part 1) / J. Morice. Long Island Forum, Vol. 7, No. 1; p.11-13; Jan. 1944.
A very detailed article about various Native American tribes and their impact on the first Long Island settlers. The article gives details on what happened to the Native Americans as the Dutch and English settlers moved into Long Island. It also discusses how specific towns have come to be named after the Native Americans that once inhabited them.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Indians of North America
The Indians of Long Island (part 2) / J. Morice. Long Island Forum, Vol. 7, No. 2; p.11-13; Feb. 1944.
The second part of a very detailed article about various Native American tribes and their impact on the first Long Island settlers. The article gives details on what happened to the Native Americans as the Dutch and English settlers moved into Long Island. It also discusses how specific towns have come to be named after the Native Americans that once inhabited them.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Indians of North America
The Indians of Long Island (part 5) / J. Morice. Long Island Forum, Vol. 7, No. 5; p.89-90, 94; May. 1944.
A very detailed article about various Native American tribes and their impact on the first Long Island settlers. The article gives details on what happened to the Native Americans as the Dutch and English settlers moved into Long Island. It also discusses how specific towns have come to be named after the Native Americans that once inhabited them. This article contains more history before coming to the 1936 conclusion.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Indians of North America
The Indians of Long Island (part 6) / J. Morice. Long Island Forum, Vol. 7, No. 6; p.109-112; Jun. 1944.
A very detailed article about various Native American tribes and their impact on the first Long Island settlers. The article gives details on what happened to the Native Americans as the Dutch and English settlers moved into Long Island. It also discusses how specific towns have come to be named after the Native Americans that once inhabited them. This discusses the 1700s in more depth, and how the Indians assimilated into European culture.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Indians of North America
The Indians of Long Island (part 7) / J. Morice. Long Island Forum, Vol. 7, No. 7; p.131-134; Jul. 1944.
A very detailed article about various Native American tribes and their impact on the first Long Island settlers. The article gives details on what happened to the Native Americans as the Dutch and English settlers moved into Long Island. It also discusses how specific towns have come to be named after the Native Americans that once inhabited them. An article that details the Indians of the 18th and 19th century, the involvement of former President Jefferson, and some notations about the Indian languages.
Illustrations or Maps: Yes


New Utrecht -- Midwout
A Village Called Midwout / M. Dilliard. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 11, No. 1; p.6-24; Fall 1974.
A detailed article about a lost town of Long Island, known as Midwout. The article discusses the Dutch settlement, the attempted annexes by other towns, and it's eventual development into becoming part of Flatbush. Other towns are listed in the article as influences on how Midwout was developed, run, and political base.
Illustrations or Maps: No


New Utrecht -- Sanitary Commission
From the Domestic to the Public Arena: Long Island in the U.S. Sanitary Commission / S. Roff/D. DiMartino. Journal of Long Island History, Vol. 11, No. 2; p.161-177; Spring 1999.
A brief article about how women influenced the 1860's sanitary commission in Long Island. It started in Brooklyn, but expanded to the rest of the island during the Civil War.
Illustrations or Maps: No



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