Certainly, this was glory enough for any Western genealogist,—yet Fortune had a higher gratification to bestow.
"A Normandy squire," thought the genealogist, from something in the accent.
I am not only your friend, your brother, but moreover your genealogist.
A genealogist at Alfred's court must have known much about Old English story.
It was while you were at school, and she asked me to get a genealogist to copy certain things for her.
No one, except the recording angel, who is a bit of a genealogist, I guess.
I am something of a genealogist, love family histories and dote on skeletons in the cupboard.
I am not a genealogist, but if these preachers tell truth, we are all second cousins.
There is a man here—Meredith they call him—a bard and genealogist.
It may possibly aid the future historian and genealogist, too, which is another reason why the diary has been published.
early 14c., "line of descent, pedigree, descent," from Old French genealogie (12c.), from Late Latin genealogia "tracing of a family," from Greek genealogia, from genea "generation, descent" (see genus) + -logia (see -logy). An Old English word for it was folctalu, literally "folk tale." Meaning "study of family trees" is from 1768.
genealogy ge·ne·al·o·gy (jē'nē-ŏl'ə-jē, -āl'-, jěn'ē-)
A record or table of the descent of a person, family, or group from an ancestor or ancestors; a family tree.
The study or investigation of ancestry and family histories.