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Profiles

  • Johan Sparre (1877 - d.)
    Tuutarin seurakunnan arkisto: Rippikirja I 1892-1906 (I-22): Rippikirja II 1910-1924 102.jpg 1942-III Kylien asukasluettelo / Список жителей деревень: Karvala Saarela3.jpg:
  • Sofia Putro (1849 - 1911)
    Tuutarin seurakunnan arkisto: Rippikirja I 1892-1906 (I-22)
  • Aabram Närhi (1877 - 1944)
    Tuutarin seurakunnan arkisto: Rippikirja I 1910-1924, 181.jpg Rippikirja I 1892-1906 (I-22) Rippikirja 1886-1896 (I-20)
  • Mooses Joosepinpoika Jaakkimainen (1851 - d.)
    Rippikirja 1886-1896;

Tuutari (Дудерово, Дудорово, Дудергоф, Duderhof, Dudern) is a former historic parish in central Ingermanland in the current territory of Russian Federation. It is one of the oldest Finnish parishes in Ingermanland. It was bordered by St. Petersburg in the north, Venjoki parish in the east, Skuoritsa parish in the south and Hietamäki parish in the west.

The aim of this project is to collect and link together all profiles related to Tuutari parish, provide links to additional information and resources and to facilitate cooperation between researchers. The project is open to everyone who have ancestors or relatives from Tuutari parish.

To follow this project just click the Follow button. To collaborate on this project click the Actions button, then on the drop-down menu click 'Join the Project'. Only project collaborators can add new profles. To add profiles to this project, click the Actions button at the top right corner of the project page, on the drop-down menu, click Add Profiles, type in the name of the person (or just the family name for a full list of available profiles), click Search more, select the person(s) you wish to add and to finish, click Add Profiles.


Villages

List of Finnish villages in Tuutari parish. Some of the bigger villages (marked in bold) consisted of multiple smaller dispersed entities, which had their own name (often named by the family that lived there), but were often (especially in official documents) also called by the name of the larger entity. Through time, some of these smaller entities grew into completely separate villages, while some remained only as parts of a larger village.

Hieprola (ru. Hebrolovo): Partasi (ru. Pardane), Pöllälä (ru. Pellilja), Tolppala (ru. Tolpala)

Honkasi: Hämäläinen/Ylä-Sparri/Honkasi (ru. Hamaljaine), Mäntyharju/Ilmasti/Koivisto (ru. Menduhhari), Metsävainikka/Venäjänrasi (ru. Venerjazi)

Karhila: Hirvosi/Ruotsi (ru. Rots), Ihalaisi/Susi (ru. Suzi), Kylmälä/Parrila/Alaparri (ru. Kulmja), Kylmälä/Pakkaisi, Närhilä/Tuippo/Karpiset (ru. Tuipo), Pieni-Karhila/Hannola (ru. Hannolovo/Maloje Karlino), Pieni-Karhila/Järvelä/Järveläisi (ru. Maloje Karlino), Suuri-Karhila/Iso-Karhila/Karhila (ru. Bolšoje Karlino)

Kaurasaari/Kagrasaari: Hörkkölä/Hörkönkylä/Lastika (ru. Lastikovo), Kaurasaari/Kagrasaari (ru. Kagrassary)

Kavelahti (ru. Kavelahta)

Kippola (ru. Kuprjanovka)

Koirova (ru. Koirovo)

Kuittila: Kappisi/Kappinen, Kirveelä (ru. Kirbuzõ), Kuittila (ru. Kuitilovo), Viholaisi (ru. Vigolaine)

Kurikka (ru. Kurikka)

Kurkela (ru. Novosjolki)

Laakala (ru. Lagolovo)

Lokovala: Huumosi, Kirppula (ru. Kirpunõ), Raskela (ru. Rasskolovo), Saksala (ru. Saksolovo)

Lottula/Lottu (ru. Lottolovo): Härkösi (ru. Gargezi), Merosi (ru. Merozi)

Muikkala (ru. Mõkkolovo)

Murjala/Kotsala (ru. Murilovo)

Niisnova

Nurkkala: Kyllisi (ru. Kjulezi), Lamppula (ru. Lampula), Peikolaisi (ru. Peigolaizi), Rännilä

Nurkkaporu (ru. Nurkobori)

Pajula (ru. Pajula): Makkosi, Kukkola, Vainikka, Rampasi, Tyrmäsi

Pelkola/Repola (ru. Pelgola)

Peroja/Pikko: Alajoki/Suuri-Pikko (ru. Bolšije Pikki), Mäkeläisi/Pieni-Pikko (ru. Malõje Pikki)

Peräkylä (ru. Perekjulja)

Pikkola (ru. Pikkolovo)

Raja-Leinilä (ru. Novaja)

Revonpesä/Palmula: Ala-Kyttälä/Palmula (ru. Alakutta), Lintusi/Pikko (ru. Linduzi), Naumosi/Pikko (ru. Naumuzi), Ylä-Kyttälä/Palmula (ru. Juljakutta)

Riehkala: Riehkala/Kapasi (ru. Rehkolovo), Nuijala/Pieni-Kapasi (ru. Maloje Kabozi)

Saarela/Karvala (ru. Karvala)

Sulkula/Mäkikylät: Jänismäki (ru. Janismjaki), Leininmäki (ru. Lenimjaki), Lemetinmäki (ru. Lemedimjaki), Parkonmäki (ru. Pargomjaki), Pulkkisenmäki (ru. Pulkizi), Pökkösenmäki (ru. Pekkozemjaki), Talsinmäki/Talsila (ru. Talzilovo)

Suolasi (ru. Solozi)

Tallikola (ru. Tallikovo): Kapasi, Kekkilä, Vainikka

Tököttilä: Myrälä (ru. Mjurelja), Korpelaisi (ru. Korbilevo), Rötsälä (ru. Retselja), Ryytteli (ru. Rjutteli)

Uusi-Ihalaisi (ru. Novõje Suzi)

Variksela/Vauhkola (ru. Variksolovo)

Viittala: Humalisto (ru. Humalistõ), Pieni-Viittala/Vähä-Viittala/Ylipelto (ru. Maloje Vittolovo), Suuri-Viittala/Iso-Viittala/Gross-Wiittala/Viittala (ru. Bolšoje Vittolovo), Tuippola (ru. Tuipola)

Villasi (ru. Villozi)


History (timeline)

1617 Beginning of the Swedish rule in Ingria. Beginning of the mass-immigration of Finnish people to the region, mostly from Karelia and Savo.

1624 Johan Skytte was appointed the baron of Tuutari and further Governor-General of Ingria, Karelia and Livonia in 1929.

1640 The first known priest in Tuutari parish, Henricus Mathiae. First wooden church was located in the village Nowikkola, now part of Krasnoje Selo.

1642 Tyrö parish was separated from Tuutari parish.

1656-1658 Russian-Ingrian war, 2/3 of the population died

1700-1721 The Great Northern War between Russia and Sweden

1703 Beginning of the building of St. Petersburg, by Peter The Great

1710 Formation of the Saint Petersburg Governorate

1721 End of the Great Northern War, beginning of the Russian rule in Ingria

1736 Wooden church was built to Mölkkönmäki, in the place, where previously was a wooden chapel. New chapel is also built to Hietamäki.

1765 The congregation contained of 605 families in 65 villages (together with Hietamäki). http://digi.narc.fi/digi/view.ka?kuid=7658847

1760 New wooden church was built in place of the previous church, which was outdated and in poor shape.

1805 The congregation consisted of about 700 families (plus 500 in Hietamäki).

1830 Czar Nikolai I ordered the building of a new church.

1831 The congregation consisted of 691 families in 47 villages. http://digi.narc.fi/digi/view.ka?kuid=7658845

1836 July 28 New stone church was consecrated in the name of Holy Trinity. The new church had room for 2200 people

1848 Academic Peter von Köppen is doing his etnographic research in Ingria. Tuutari (Duderhof) parish has 49 villages with 3836 people, of which 2656 are äyrämöiset and 1180 savakot. In Peräkylä village there are also 52 ingerikot. https://books.google.ee/books?id=Kvw-AQAAMAAJ&hl=et&pg=PA60#v=onepage&q&f=false

1865 The congregation had 3674 members

1897 Hietamäki parish was separated from Tuutari parish, but they both share the same priest until 1910, when a separate priest was ordained in Hietamäki.

1917 the congregation had 6161 members

1928 Beginning of the collectivisation of farms and repressions.

1937 Russification, end of Finnish language school education, Finnish newspapers and radio.

1939 the church and congregation were closed by the Russian authorities.

1941-1944 German occupation. Many villages are destroyed, people are left homeless, thousands of people die in hunger and war.

1942-1944 Evacuation of Finns to Estonia and Finland.

1953 The ruins of the church, which got badly damaged in the war, are abolished.


List of priests and clergy

1640 Henrikus Mathiae 1640-1652 Johannes Lifmannus 1661-1666 Olanius Elgfot 1669-1675 Johannes Kasper Köher (Köcher) 1686-1695 Johann Reuter 1705-1708, 1721-1728 † Abraham Wasselmann ??? Johan Alopaeus 1728-1729 Carl Hoppius 1729-1757 † Johann Henrik Hoppius 1748-1778 † Peter Johan Hoppius 1765 David Vattolin 1769-1781 Carl Helledal 1781-1809 † Samuel Sigfrid Bock 1781-1786 † Jakob Grenfors 1787 Esaias Kolander 1788-1793 Johan Salen 1797 Henrik Johan Uskelin 1794-1821 (1828 †) Henrik Wilhelm Bock 1800 Johann Jakob Estlander (adj) 1803 Henrik Gabriel Krusberg (adj) 1803-1815 † Andres Magnus Hedén (adj) 1818 Georg Daniel Salomon Lundberg (adj) 1820-1862 Zachris Finnander (adj, vicepastor) 1821 Johann Josef Grundström (adj) 1822-1823 Eric Finnera (adj) 1831-1833 Gustaf Vilhelm Kellback (adj) 1834-1846, 1866 Reinhold Jonas Cawén (adj) 1848-1858 Karl Johan Cederblad (adj) 1861-1862 August Wilhelm Bergmann (adj) 1862-1868 Johan Christopher Öhquist 1863-1868 Gustav Robert Thornell (adj) 1865-1871 † Johan Peter Boström (adj) 1868-1878 † Gustav Vestenius 1868 Johan Wilhelm Moorman (adj) 1872-1873 Jakob Wilhelm Bärlund (adj) 1873-1875 Anders Theodor Winter (adj) 1875 Alexander Borkvist (adj) 1876-1879 Konstantin Siitonen (adj) 1878-1909 † Aloys Jeremias Piispanen 1880-1881 Johan Wilhelm Aelstedt (adj) 1883-1885 Johann Alexander Tengen (adj) 1887-1888 August Alfred Mörön (adj) 1889-1890 Matti Jaatinen (adj) 1890-1893 Sakari Hämäläinen (adj) 1893-1901 Bruno Aloys Piispanen (adj) 1902 Jooseppi Arra (adj) 1903–1904 Antti Kusta Vuotila (adj) 1904–1905 Albin Hukkanen (adj) 1906–1910 Johannes Siitonen (adj) 1908 Oskar Wilhelm Lindberg (adj) 1910–1919 Jaakko Raski 1919–1921 Konstantin Siitonen 1919–1921 Leo Johannes Schulz 1922–1937 Selim Jalmari Laurikkala 1937 Pekka Braks 25.05.1937–1938 Abraham Koskelainen


List of families

Add only one person from every family (the first known common ancestor), except when the family is present in different villages. List names alphabetically.

HIRVONEN

HUUMONEN (Huumoin)

IHALAINEN (Ihalain)

IIVANAIN (Ivanain)

JAAKKIMAINEN

JÄMSÄ

KAPANEN (Capain, Capanen)

KARJALAINEN

KASKELAINEN

KEMPPI

KIIPPA

KOLJON

KOUKKA

KUKKO

LAATIKAINEN

LEINI

MAKKONEN

MALKKI

MERONEN

MOTRI

MUSTONEN

MÄKELÄINEN

MYRÄ

OIKIMUS

PAPUNEN (Papuin)

PARKKO

PEIKKOLAINEN (Peicolain)

PETÄJÄ

POHJALAINEN (Pohjalain, Pohjolain)

PUKERO

PUTRO (Putronen)

PÖLLÄ

PYYKÖNEN

RAMBANEN/RAMPANEN

RASKI

REPO

RIEHKALAINEN

ROUHIAINEN

RUOTSI

RÖTSÄ

RYSÄ

RYYTTÄLI (Ryytteli)

SAKSA

SEISSONEN

SKYTTÄ

SPARRI/SPARRE (Parri)

STYRMAN

SUNI

TAATINEN

TOIVOKAINEN

TUUHA

TYRSEVÄ (Tyrsewä)

ULRICH

VAINIKKA (Wainikka, Wainica, Wainic, Wainikain)

VARTIAINEN (Wartiainen)

VESTERI (Westerin)

VIHOLAINEN (Wiholainen, Wiholain)

(end of list)


Links and Resources

Tuutari (Дудерово, Дудорово, Дудергоф, Duderhof, Dudern) on endine ajalooline kihelkond Kesk-Ingerimaal, praeguse Vene Föderatsiooni koosseisus. See on üks vanimaid soome kihelkondi Ingerimaal. Tuutari naaberkihelkonnad olid Peterburi põhjas, Venjoki idas, Skuoritsa lõunas ja Hietamäki läänes.

Käesoleva projekti eesmärk on kokku koguda Tuutari kihelkonnaga seotud profiilid ning edendada uurijate vahelist koostööd.


Tuutari kihelkonna ajaloolised külad:

Alajoki, Hannola, Hieprola, Hirvosi (Ruotsi), Honkasi (Hämäläinen), Humalisto, Ihalaisi, Jänismäki, Järvelä (Pieni-Karhila), Karhila (Karlino), Kaurasaari, Kavelahti, Kirppula, Kirveelä, Koirova, Korpelaisi, Kuittila, Kurkela, Kyllisi, Kylmälä (Ala-Sparri), Laakala, Lamppula, Leininmäki (Sulkala), Lemetinmäki, Lintusi, Lottula, Metsävainikka (Venäjänrasi), Muikkala, Murjala (Kotsala), Myrälä, Mäkeläisi, Mäntyharju (Ilmosti), Naumosi, Nuijala (Pieni-Kapasi), Nurkkaporu (Pori), Närhilä (Tuippola), Pajula, Parkonmäki, Partasi, Peikalaisi, Pelkola, Peräkylä, Pikkola, Pulkkisenmäki, Pökkösenmäki, Pöllälä, Raja-Leinilä, Raskela (Lokovala), Revonpesät (Palmula), Riehkala (Kapasi), Rötsälä, Saarela (Karvala), Saksala, Suolasi, Taaitsa, Tallikkola, Talsinmäki (Talsila), Tolppala, Tököttilä, Uusi-Ihalaisi, Variksela (Vauhkola), Viholaisi, Viittala (Suuri-Viittala), Villasi, Ylipelto (Pieni-Viittala)

NB! Rohkem infot ingliskeelse projektikirjelduse all.