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Thailand was previously known as Siam.

The Anglo-Siamese Treaty of 1909 provided rights for British subjects in Siam, including the right of property the right of residence and travel. As part of this treaty, the Siamese government transferred to the British government the states of Kelantan, Tringganu, Kedah, Perlis, and adjacent islands. These areas areas became part of the Unfederated Malay States.

A rubber plantation industry developed in Thailand. For general information about this industry, see Malaysia.

There was a Norwegian community in Thailand. [1]


  • See General Register Office for general sources which may be relevant.
  • British Association for Cemeteries in South Asia (BACSA) has published
Bangkok : the Protestant Cemetery, & notes on other cemeteries in Thailand by Justin Corfield. 1997
BACSA have put indexes to the majority of their cemetery books online, including it is believed this book, and these indexes are free to browse. For more details, see the Fibiwiki page British Association for Cemeteries in South Asia.
  • The FamilySearch catalogue of microfilms/digitised microfilms includes the following
"Extracts from St. Andrew's Outlook, quarterly messenger of the Presbyterian Churches in Malaya, Sumatra, Burma and Siam : marriages and deaths, March 1914 - July 1951" catalogue entry film 87992. See the Fibiwiki page FamilySearch Centres for information about microfilms and digitized microfilms.
  • For online editions of the publication The Directory & Chronicle for China, Japan, Corea, Indo-China, Straits Settlements, Malay States, Siam, Netherlands India, Borneo, the Philippines, &c, and similar publications, which may contain birth, marriage and death notices, see the Fibiwiki page China.
  • Some incidental records relating to Siam, especially BMDs for the 19th century, may have been collected by the Anglo-Burmese Library. Refer Burma - External links

External links

Bangkok Protestant Cemetery
"The Protestant Cemetery Bangkok: a memorial to the early pioneers" by Eric Lim. Some members of the Jewish community in Bangkok were also buried there.
British, German and Danish graves are the most common.[2]

Historical books online

Part II (May 1824 to July 1826)
Part III (August 1825 to March 1825)
Part IV (November 1824 to June 1827
Part V (February 1825 to October 1827)
Part VI (January 1826 to February 1831)
Each part is separately numbered.
  • Volume III V.3, pt.1. Mar. 1827-June 1833.--pt.2. Aug. 1830-June 1840. Page numbering is continuous.
  • Volume IV Part I (February 1838 to March 1849)
Part 2 (March 1841 to December 1846)
Each part is separately numbered.
  • Volume V Part 1 (Retrospect of British policy from the period of the first establishment of Penang 17th July 1786-1839). Only Part 1 was published.
The files from are available to read online, or to download.
Five Years in Siam, from 1891 to 1896 by H Warington Smyth, formerly Director of the Department of Mines in Siam. 1898. With Maps and Illustrations by the author.
Volume I
Volume I, Volume II HathiTrust Digital Library
Volume I with General Index Map; Volume II British Library Digital Collection.
Third Edition 1932 With illustrations. Note, to view, select single page option, as the book has been scanned two original pages to one digital page.
Index Volume I to XXV Journal of the Siam Society 1935
Also available online, where articles may be downloaded, from The Siam Society website. A complete series, currently to 2016. (Journals are placed online three years after being published).


  1. Meet Connie Connie Mangskau was born in Chiangmai, Thailand in 1907 to an English father and Thai mother. At 18 she was married to a Norwegian rubber planter. For her support of the Norwegian community in Thailand, she was later presented with an award.
  2. "Bangkok Protestant Cemetery" Graving Blog.