Il fasto e le gesta antiche della presente famiglia accompagnata con la scarzezza delle scritture non lascia scorgere il prinicipio della sua nobiltà; e perciò a ragione gli scrittori e ricercatori confessono con tutta la loro investigazione di non sapere accertare la sua origine; ma non vedendo noi addurre ragione alcuna per farci credere questa opinione, che tiene anche dubbia, potremo ancor noi proferire la nostra, non opinione, ma certezza evidente, mentre viene da noi appoggiata ad alcune evidenti ragioni che non sanno mentire. Trovasi dunque nel Territorio di Siena. Trovansi Scrittori anche di concetto non volgare, i quali per aver’osservato, che in diverse Città del Mondo sparsamente fioriscono famiglie dell’istesso cognome, per antica nobiltà conspicue, si sono posti a farle apparire tutte derivanti da un sol ceppo; il che avvenga non sia ad essi riuscito di effettuare con tutta quella chiarezza, che desiderare si potrebbe nella descrizione della Genealogia di questa Casata.. Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : This Last Name was primarily extrapolated from the Greek Andreas, a name meaning manly. It was the name of the first of Jesus Christ’s disciples, which is known in various local forms throughout Christendom. The disciple is the patron saint of Scotland and there is a legend that his relics were brought to Scotland in the 4th century by a certain St. Regulus. He is also the patron saint of Russia. The name was popular in Eastern Europe and in Poland. Early records of the name mention Andrew (without Last Name) who was a monk of Dunfermline, and became bishop of Caithness in the reign of David I. Willelmus Anderewe, of Yorkshire, was listed in the Yorkshire Poll Tax of 1379. Thomas Andreu was the vicar of Briston in County Norfolk, in the year 1442. Malcolm Andree was a tenant of the bishop of Aberdeen in 1511. Thomas Fuller and Elizabeth Andrewes were married in London in the year 1619. The name was a very popular font name in the 12th century in Scotland, but it soon became widespread all over England and Europe. The use of stable last names or descriptive names appears to have commenced in France about the year 1000, and such names were introduced into Scotland through the Normans a little over one hundred years later, although the custom of using them was by no means common for many years afterwards. During the reign of Malcolm Ceannmor (1057-1093) the latter directed his chief subjects, after the custom of other nations, to adopt last names from their territorial possessions, and there created ‘The first erlis that euir was in Scotland’. This Scottish and English Last Name is in Ireland in all the provinces since the early seventeenth century and is now numerous in Dublin and north-east Ulster. It has been sometimes used as a synonym of MacAndrew, and that name was found frequently in medieval records. Ireland was one of the earliest states to evolve a system of hereditary last names. They came into being fairly generally in the 11th century, and indeed a few were found before the year 1000. The associated arms are recorded in Sir Bernard Burkes General Armory. Ulster King of Arms in 1884…. Noble title: Nobili Coat of arms: D’azzurro, al monte di tre cime d’argento, sormontato da una stella di otto raggi d’or…
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