Indexes to Bourne Society Local History Records and Bulletins

lhr-indexAll issues of Local History Records and the Bourne Society Bulletin are now fully indexed in two volumes, the first covering the years 1956 to 2006, and the second covering the years 2006 to the present. Both indexes are available here for free download in pdf format.

Please click or tap here to download the Index for 1956-2006 (All Bulletins + LHR volumes 1 to 45).

Please click or tap here to download the Index for 2006 onward (LHR volumes 46 to the present)

Some notes about the Indexes

A professionally prepared index to all issues of the Bourne Society Bulletin, and all Local History Records as far as volume 45 was compiled by T. D. K. Pearce in 2006 and occupied 344 pages in A5 format. This work was commissioned by the Society and was printed in 2006. A reasonable number of copies remain available, price £6.50 plus £1.50 post and packing. Because this Index is still effectively ‘in print’, the above download is in secure format so that you will not be able to print or copy sections of the Index. However you may search for names and places using Adobe Reader.

After a 12-year delay, during which more than 3,000 pages of Local History Records had accumulated without an index, the second volume, compiled by Raymond Howgego, was produced. The intention is to regularly update the online version of this index as each new volume of LHR comes along. A small number of copies are printed for circulation to libraries, museums, etc. Print-on-demand copies are available to personal customers at a cost of £2.50 plus £1.50 postage. To order, please contact the publications committee. Alternatively, complete copies may be downloaded from this page and printed for personal use free of charge.

In addition to the above, three early staple-bound indexes, compiled by Ken Newbury, were printed in 1971, 1980, and 1990, entitled Index, Index II and Index III. These covered the years 1956-71, 1972-80, and 1981-90 consecutively. Although useful in their time, and now rather scarce, they were entirely superseded by Pearce’s index of 2006.