Originaria di Scarperia, ottennero otto volte il priorato tra il 1401 ed il 1510 e si estinsero nel 1618 nel prete Giambattista di Luca, che morì a Roma. Varie famiglie omonime si propagarono in diverse regioni d’Italia. Le notizie bibliografiche che ci vengono tramandate sono riconducibili a questa casata di cui ne abbiamo tratto nota. Nulla à di comune colla precedente. Appartengono a questa casa Berto di S. che fu priore nel 1327, e ser Lapone, suo fratello, che lo fu nel 1354. Altra famiglia alzò per arma. D’argento, a due fiamme al naturale, separate da una fascia d’azzurro, caricata nel centro di una croce potenziata d’oro. Fu costume delle più antiche famiglie, le quali dopo la caduta del Romano Imperio, in quella inondatione de’ Barbari, havendo i loro cognomi, sicome gli studi, e altre cose belle smarrito e restati solo con semplici nomi, trarre di nuovo i loro cognomi, e il loro casato da’ nomi proprii paterni, e de’ maggiori.. Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : This Italian and French Last Name of SALVUCCI was from a personal name, primarily rendered in the Latin form SALVIUS, and was borne by various early saints, among them a 6th century bishop of Albi and a 7th century bishop of Amiens. The origins of Italian last names are not clear, and much work remains to be done on medieval Italian records. It seems that stable bynames, in some cases hereditary, were in use in the Venetian Republic by the end of the 10th century. The typical Italian Last Name endings are ‘i’ and ‘o’, the former being characteristic of northern Italy. The singular form ‘o’ is more typical of southern Italy. A noble member of the name was Julianus Salvius (100-169) the Roman jurist. In about the year 130 he was commissioned by the emperor Hadrian to revise and rearange the praetorian edict, which was thereafter stable and settled. He later held high offices and was a member of the Emperor’s CONSILIUM. The earliest French hereditary last names are found in the 12th century, at more or less the same time as they arose in England, but they are by no means common before the 13th century, and it was not until the 15th century that they stabilized to any great extent; before then a Last Name might be handed down for two or three generations, but then abandoned in favour of another. In the south, many French last names have come in from Italy over the centuries, and in Northern France, Germanic influence can frequently be detected. The name has many variant spellings which include Salvy, Sauvy, Salvio, Salvo, Salvetti, Salvinelli, Salvinello, and Salvioli. It has long been a matter of doubt when the bearing of coats of arms first became hereditary and it was not until the Crusades that Heraldry came into general use. Men went into battle heavily armed and were difficult to recognise. It became the custom for them to adorn their helmets with distinctive crests, and to paint their shields with animals and the like. Coats of arms accompanied the development of last names, becoming hereditary in the same way. The eagle depicted in the arms is emblematical of fortitude and magnaminity of mind. The Romans used the figure of an eagle for their ensign, and their example has been frequently followed. It is the device of Russia, Austria, Germany and the United States of America…. Noble title: Nobili Coat of arms: D’argento, al gallo al naturale, sormontato da un giglio di rosso…
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