- Last Updated on Sunday, 28 September 2014 17:16
The Ewing Family Journal (EFJ) is published quarterly. It provides articles on biographical, genealogical, historical, anthropolical, archeological and sociological topics related to Ewings, their heritage and the times in which they lived. It also provides reports from the Association's leaders and others about the Association's activities and its past and upcoming events.
Transcriptions of Vols. 1-6 (1994-2000) are, with many thanks to James R. McMichael, available online. In addition, many of the reports and articles from recent volumes have been posted to this web site. For example, all of the articles from the Ewing Surname Y-DNA Project are available online. Other online material from recent issues of the EFJ include reports related to Ewing Family Gatherings and articles on Southwestern Pennsylvania Ewings.
Supporting Materials: Many items appearing in the EFJ refer to supporting materials which are too lengthy or too volatile to include in printed copies. In addition, some supporting materials are scans of documents which would not be readable were they reprinted in the EFJ. This Supporting Material page provides links to the lengthy/volatile material and readable scans of documents cited in EFJ items.
Publishing of the Ewing Family Journal (previously Journal of Clan Ewing) began in 1994. The first two issues were published in August and November 1994. They were not designated with a Volume and Number. The February 1995 issue is designated as Vol. 1 No. 3 as it was the third issue of the Journal. The Journal is currently published quarterly in February, May, August and November.
Each year more information is discovered about the Ewing family and the new information changes what may have been known or published up to that date. Some of the articles in the Journal may therefore contain errors and we encourage you to consider all of the information that is available before making a decision as to how some information may fit in with your family research. In addition, we encourage you to keep track of your use of sources so that new, possibly conflicting information may be more easily incorporated into your genealogical records.