Un Giuseppe fu conte di valle dei Giunchi (1785), titolo poscia convertito in quello di conte delle Mandre, del quale ottenne investitura il figlio di detto Giuseppe, Francesco Paolo, il 17 gennaio 1808. Con Regio Decreto 2-22 marzo 1906 il signor Basilio, di Daniele, ottenne rinnovazione del titolo di barone di San Giuseppe (mpr). Nel Libro d’oro della nobiltà italiana è pure iscritto Ercole, fratello di detto barone Basilio. La presenza del motto nella bibliografia documentata della famiglia ci conferma l’avita nobiltà raggiunta della casata. Infatti l’origine del motto risale a circa il XIV secolo e deve essere ricercata in quei detti arguti che venivano scritti sui vessilli o bandiere dei cavalieri, esposti alle finestre delle locande in cui questi alloggiavano, in occasione dei tornei, e durante i tornei stessi. Il motto era un pensiero espresso in poche parole facente allusione a un sentimento palese o nascosto, a una qualità, a un ricordo storico, per stimolo al coraggio o onore. Era scelta dal capo della famiglia, dal cavaliere entrante in lizza o data dal sovrano al proprio uomo ligio. Motto della famiglia: Bene docet. . Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : The name CARELLA was primarily extrapolated from the Germanic personal name Carl, meaning Man, which was Latinized as Carolus. The first hereditary last names on German soil are found in the second half of the 12th century, slightly later than in England and France. However, it was not until the 16th century that they became stabilized. The practice of adopting hereditary last names started in the southern areas of Germany, and little by little spread northwards during the Middle Ages. In France the name was popular at an early date, due to the fame of the Emperor Charlemagne (742-814). The Old form Charles was briefly introduced to England by the Normans, but was rare during the main period of Last Name formation. It was introduced more successfully to Scotland in the 16th century by the Stuarts, who had strong ties with France. The name was not in use among the general population in the Scandinavian speaking states, and was restricted to the nobility. It has now spread widely and has many variant spellings. Early records of the name mention Henry le Karle, who was documented in County Yorkshire, England in 1273, and Robert Carlesonne appears in Cambridge in the same year. William Carlson of Yorkshire, was recorded in the year 1379. A noble member of the name mentions Chester Floyd Carlson (1906-68) the American Inventor, born in Seattle, Washington. He graduated in physics, and by 1938 he discovered the basic principles of Xeroxing. It was patented in 1940, and made him a multi-millionaire. Ingvar Costa Carlsson born in 1934 is the Swedish politician. After holding a number of junior posts, in 1982 became prime minister of Sweden. Most of the European last names were formed in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries. The process had started somewhat earlier and had continued in some places into the 19th century, but the norm is that in the tenth and eleventh centuries people did not have last names, whereas by the fifteenth century most of the population had acquired a second name. The associated coat of arms is recorded in Rietstaps Armorial General…. Noble title: Conti Coat of arms: Di rosso alla fascia d’argento col leone al naturale, coronato di oro, attraversante…
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