Records of the Fussfeld family in the All Galicia Database

There are currently 60 records for the surname Fussfeld (including soundalike names and spelling variants) in the All Galicia Database (the AGD), Gesher Galicia's free searchable collection of genealogical and historical records from the former Austro-Hungarian province of Galicia, which is now eastern Poland and western Ukraine. Here is a sampling of some of the results you can find there:

  • Perel, daughter of Dawid FISFELD
    1833 birth record from Brody Jewish Births (1815-1861)
  • Godel, son of Dawid FUSFELD
    1834 birth record from Brody Jewish Births (1815-1861)
  • Leize Sara, daughter of Anschel FUSFELD
    1836 birth record from Brody Jewish Births (1815-1861)
  • Abraham FUSFELD, son of Anschel FUSFELD
    1838 death record from Brody Jewish Deaths (1815-1861)
  • Abraham, son of Anschel FISFELD
    1838 birth record from Brody Jewish Births (1815-1861)
  • Chaim Seinvel, son of Anschel FUSSFELD
    1839 birth record from Brody Jewish Births (1815-1861)
  • Abraham Arn, son of David FUSSFELD
    1839 birth record from Brody Jewish Births (1815-1861)
  • Malke FUSFELD or RACZKOWSKY
    1842 death record from Brody Jewish Deaths (1815-1861)
  • Freide FUSFELD, daughter of David FUSFELD
    1842 death record from Brody Jewish Deaths (1815-1861)
  • Abr. Aron FUSFELD, son of David FUSFELD
    1842 death record from Brody Jewish Deaths (1815-1861)

Search the All Galicia Database to see the full information available for all 60 records. The AGD is updated with new records every few months, so check back often to see the latest results.

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There are 2 entries listed in the Gesher Galicia Family Finder for this surname.

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Records of the Fussfeld family in Logan Kleinwaks' Genealogy Indexer website

There are 14 search results for the surname Fussfeld at Logan Kleinwaks' Genealogy Indexer website, a few of which are listed below. Note that results listed below are limited to purely Galician sources, such as telephone and business directories from Galician cities, or school records, but they do not include the many other sources available on his website that span all of pre-war Poland. You may need the free .DjVu web browser plugin to view these files.

  • Brzozow Yizkor Book (1984), image 480 {y94}
    ... brought to a school courtyard and kept for twenty-four hours. Twice we received nourishment in the form of a bowl of soup from the German military kitchen. The Catholic nuns brought kettles of food for the Polish prisoners. The Jewish hostages from Kolbus-zowa refused to eat non-kosher food and literally starved. I owned a few "zloty" (Polish currency) and asked the nuns if they could possibly buy me some chocolate in town. They fulfilled my request by a half an hour. Our farewell was expressed in a very dramatic way. As our travelling continued we passed cities and villages well-known to me, i.e., Przeworsk, Lancut, Rzeszow, Debica, Tarnow, Brzesko, Bochnia, Krakow, until we reached Zator, a place not far from Oswiecim (Auschwitz). Here we began unloading. Around four o’clock ...
  • Dobromil Yizkor Book (1980), image 73 {y140}
    ... there shifted the shadows of the figures bent over their prayer books, so that to a child’s eye they seemed all headless. And it was whispered that any one who saw his shadow so headless would (*chalilah’) not see the next year through" (from another ms. by Saul Miller). (33) "Succah:" A strictly temporary booth, with a roof left incompletely thatched or covered through which stars must be visible, commemorating the tents in the desert wanderings be-tween the exodus from Egypt and the settlement in Canaan. (34) The "lulav" is an assembly of long palm leaves, some-thing like a sword held in a hilt of myrtle and willow leaves, in 70
  • Bobrka Yizkor Book (1964), image 253 {y80}
    ... came very soon to an end and after fierce fighting the Poles took over and we became overnight Polish citizens, after having been Austrian citizens most of our lives and Ukrainian citizens in the interim. The good days did not last long. In 1920 the Russians came back as the Red army. Again we had to suffer hunger and privation because there was no chance to earn a living or a possibility of getting any food. Jews lived in Boiberke for hundreds of years, almost from its very inception. It was surround-ed by beautiful scenery of colorful fields and forests. Prior to World War 1 the peoples. Poles Ukrainians and Jews nicely convivcd and life was pleasant and easy. All studied in the same school. The language of instruction was Polish, but from the third grade all studied Ukrainian ...
  • Brzozow Yizkor Book (1984), image 381 {y94}
    ... which will never be forgotten. As a result of the terrible conditions at the camp the numbers of those moving to the Ghetto increased. There were about twenty young men among whom was myself. The Ghetto was liquidated in March and we were brought to Auschwitz — Birkenau. As this was mainly a transit camp we made up our nv.nde to exploit any possibility of getting away from this fearful place. Avraham Levite I knew Zvi Rotenberg from my early childhood. His father, Reb Itzhak Rotenberg, God rest his soul, and my father, may God avenge him, prayed together at the Bianer Clois and sat next to each other on the same bench. Zvi and I both ran around outside the Clois during the prayers ...
  • Brzozow Yizkor Book (1984), image 392 {y94}
    ... aimed at him personally. "It is intolerable — I despise teach-ing among enemies" — thus he expressed himself. They libeled him, saying that he had insulted the Catholic religion. Anyone who has lived in Po-land can understand the gravity of this accusation. Many tried and worked in ,,high places" to neutralise this slander. During a certain period he even con-sidered the possibility of emigration from Poland — as he told me in one of his letters. Each time the name of Prof. Korn is mentioned. I see before me his staunch, thin countenance and stern eyes, and I remember our long last journey together in September 1936, a short time before I left on my way to France, to register for studies at the University. I had completed my matriculation exams a few months previously ...

Check out Logan Kleinwaks' Genealogy Indexer website for more search results.

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Gesher Galicia is a non-profit organization carrying out Jewish genealogical and historical research on Galicia, formerly a province of Austria-Hungary and today divided between southeastern Poland and western Ukraine. The research work includes the indexing of archival vital records and census books, Holocaust-period records, Josephine and Franciscan cadastral surveys, lists of Jewish taxpayers, and records of Galician medical students and doctors - all added to our searchable online database. In addition, we reproduce regional and cadastral maps for our online Map Room. We conduct educational research and publish a quarterly research journal, the Galitzianer.

You can search our free All Galicia Database, Map Room, and archival inventories, and read about member benefits starting at $36 per year. You can also join online.

Our general contact address: info@geshergalicia.org