Famiglia originaria della Spagna, che fu trapiantata in Messina, nel secolo XVIII. Tra le più antiche, e illustri famiglie che dalla Francia, e dalla Spagna che fiorirono in tempo de Regi Francesi della Carolea, e delle case reali Spagnole, Aragona, Castiglia e altre, visse con splendore questa famiglia, d’onde ella poi sotto auspici militari, è governi passò in Italia, e nelle varie regioni, regioni opulenti di tutte le umane grandezze. Passarono nei secoli trascorsi con vari re alla conquista delle terre del Regno d’Italia molti Signori, e Cavalieri Francesi, e Spagnoli; i quali, dopo la vittoria da quel re ottenuta, venendo dal medesimo rimunerati di Stati, e di ricchezze, diedero vita a una prosapia e si stabilirono con loro abitazioni in castelli, o torri murate, e parti del Regno, in ricompensa dei loro servizi militari; fra’ le quali questa famiglia. . Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : The Last Name of CASTIGLIA was a locational name ‘of Castellion’ a spot in France. The name would also have denoted a servant who lived and worked at a castle or the residence of a feudal lord. The name is also spelt CASTIGLIONE, CASTLEMAN, CASTELYN and CASTLYN. The name was primarily extrapolated from the Old Latin ‘castellum’. The name was brought to England in the wake of the Norman Conquest of 1066, and is now extremely widespread throughout the world. Local names usually denoted where a man held his land, and indicated where he actually lived. Early records of the name mention Hugh le Casteldein, 1235, County Essex, and Ralph Castelman of County Somerset, was documented during the reign of Edward III (1327-1377). Gilbert Chastelyn of Yorkshire was listed in the Yorkshire Poll Tax of 1379. The earliest hereditary last names in England are found shortly after the Norman Conquest of 1066 and are of Norman French origin rather than native English. On the arrival of the Normans they identified themselves by references to the estates from which they cam in northern France. These names moved rapidly on with their bearers into Scotland and Ireland. Others of the Norman Invaders took names from the estates in England which they had newly acquired. Later instances of the name include William Hamerton and Benet Castelyn who married in London in 1547. Henry Castleman and Dorothy Richardson who were married at St. George’s, Hanover Square, London in 1758, and William Castellan wed Sarah Steptoe at the same church in the year 1798. A noble member of the name was Count Baldassare CASTIGLIONE (1478-1529) the Italian courtier and writer, born near Mantua. In 1505 he was sent by the Duke of Urbino as envoy to Henry VII of England, who made him a knight and was later Mantuan ambassador at the papal court in Rome (1512-24). Thereafter he was papal nuncio for Pope Clement VII in Spain from 1542. His Italian and Latin poems are models of elegance, and his ‘Letters’ (1769-71) illustrate political and literary history…. Noble title: Nobili Coat of arms: Di rosso, alla torre d’argento…
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