Venables/Vaillancourt Family Tree

Donald (Daniel) CampbellAge: 56 years16651722

Name
Donald (Daniel) Campbell
Surname
Campbell
Given names
Donald (Daniel)
Birth 1 August 1665 32 22

Graduation
Type: M.A.
15 July 1686 (Age 20 years)
Agency: King's College, Aberdeen
Ordination
Type: Minister
31 December 1691 (Age 26 years)
MarriageJean CampbellView this family
1692 (Age 26 years)

Birth of a daughter
#1
Henrietta Lindsay Campbell
13 September 1693 (Age 28 years)
Birth of a son
#2
James Campbell
1703 (Age 37 years)

Death of a fatherPatrick Buey Campbell
before 14 August 1705 (Age 40 years)

Death of a motherHelen Bayne
after 1705 (Age 39 years)

Marriage of a childDuncan CampbellHenrietta Lindsay CampbellView this family
1712 (Age 46 years)

Marriage of a childPatrick PollockHelen CampbellView this family
1719 (Age 53 years)

Marriage of a childDonald McGilchristJean CampbellView this family
1719 (Age 53 years)

Death 28 March 1722 (Age 56 years)

Family with parents - View this family
father
mother
himself
Family with Jean Campbell - View this family
himself
wife
Marriage: 1692
12 years
son
-9 years
daughter
daughter
daughter
daughter
daughter

Note
CAMPBELL, DANIEL (more correctly Donald) (1665–1722), Scotch divine, only son of Patrick Campbell of Quaycrook, Caithness, was born 1 Aug. 1665. On 15 July 1686 he graduated as M.A. in the university and King's College of Aberdeen, and thereafter studied divinity at Edinburgh (?). On 31 Dec. 1691 he was ordained minister of the parish of Glassary in Argyll. Of the forty-two who subscribed his call twenty-two were Campbells. In 1692 he married Jean, daughter of Patrick Campbell, minister of Glenary, and had issue several daughters, who all married in the county, and one son, James, afterwards minister of Kilbrandon. Campbell's father died in 1705, and he thereupon sold the Caithness property. The family had previously acquired the estate of Duchernan in Glassary, and they were henceforth designated by it till 1800, when it passed into other hands. The manse of Glassary was chiefly constructed at Campbell's expense. It was one of the first in Argyll, and was renowned for its ‘nineteen windows.’ Campbell died 28 March 1722. He was the author of several devotional works, of which one at least was very widely popular. This was ‘Sacramental Meditations on the Sufferings and Death of Christ’ (Edinburgh, 1698). It is announced as ‘the substance of some sermons preached before the communion in the Irish Language in Kilmichael, of Glasrie’ (title-page). This treatise went through a great many editions during the next hundred and twenty years. A Gaelic translation by ‘D. Macphairlain, A.M.,’ was published at Perth in 1800. Campbell also wrote: 1. ‘The Frequent and Devout Communicant;’ to this is appended ‘A Dialogue between a private Christian and a Minister of the Gospel concerning preparation for the Lord's Supper,’ 1703. 2. ‘Meditations on Death,’ 1718 (reprinted Glasgow, 1741). 3. ‘Dæmonomachie, or War with the Devil, in a short treatise by way of dialogue between Philander and Theophilus,’ 1718. 4. ‘Man's Chief End and Rule; the substance of Catechetical Sermons on the first three questions of the Shorter Catechism,’ 1719; a continuation of this was announced, but apparently never published. 5. ‘Meditations on Eternity,’ Edinburgh, 1721. 6. Three manuscript volumes of sermons. [Scott's Fasti Ecclesiæ Scoticanæ, iii. 8, Edinburgh, 1870; Notes and Queries, 27 Aug. 1864, pp. 171-2; Brit. Mus. Cat.]