GRO Death Indexes

Complete listings of CULPIN dearhs as recorded in GRO records

The following pdfs show the complete listings of Culpin deaths in the indexes for the GRO from the start of civil registration in England and Wales until 1909. They are presented in decades according to the date they died and are complete for each decade shown. They show the name of the person, the age recorded at time of death, the year of death, the quarter he or she was recorded as born in and the name of the district where the death occurred.

There is also the full GRO reference number for each name so that users can order a copy of the original records.

We have extrapolated the approximate date of birth from the quoted age at death.*

Deaths listed by surname, arranged by decade

The following are the complete listings for the name CULPIN in the GRO indexes for the years shown:-


  1. See our notes on civil registration to find out more about the background to the original records.
  2. We have calculated the approximate year of birth by subtracting the age at death from the year recorded for the death. We have not taken into account the quarter of the year in which the death occurred.
  3. Burials normally take place shortly after the date recorded for the death unless there were unusual circumstances. In the early for civil registration, when the registrar was responsible for collecting the information about a death, some Parish Priests and Vicars continued with the old system of taking prime responsibility and hence buried the deceased before informing the registrar.
  4. We would always recommend death certificates are purchased for important family members in research as they help to provide things like the name of informants and addresses but our records show the Age of the Deceased as reported.
  5. Remember that Parish and Municipal Records mainly show the date of burial not the date of death. This can often be found on gravestones. The issue that parish records and these civil lists do not show the same age, which can occur, may simply be down to errors or inaccuracies by the informant.