L’imperatore d’Austria Francesco Giuseppe con Sovrana Risoluzione 15 giugno 1877 riconobbe a un Costantino Clemente D. l’antica nobiltà polacca coi privilegi del cavalierato austriaco, con la facoltà di usare l’avito stemma ed il predicato di Junosza (Sunozza). Il titolo venne riconsocuto con D.P. 19 novembre 1926 ad Arturo, nato a Pola 5 ottobre 1888, di Alfredo Francesco, di Costantino Clemente e di Emilia Adele Negbaur. La bibliografia di questa famiglia viene menzionata dal Marchese Vittorio Spreti, nella sua Enciclopedia Storico-Nobiliare Italiana stampato in Milano nel 1936. Raccogliendo manoscritti di contenuto araldico e nobiliare-genealogico, tra le biblioteche ed in moltissimi archivi pubblici e privati. Le testimonianze e i documenti raccolti per la formazione dell’opera in questione sono state trasmesse dalla famiglia stessa. Così come risulta dalla Rivista Araldica edita dal Collegio Araldico di Roma.. Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : This Polish Last Name of DABROWSKI was a habitation name from any of the various places called DABROWA, extrapolated from the Polish ‘dabrowa’ meaning oak-grove. The name has numerous variant spellings which include DUBROVSKY, DOUBRAVA, DOMBROVOSKI and DEMBROVER. The earliest Polish last names were patronymic. The personal names from which they were extrapolated were mainly Slavonic, but as the Middle Ages progressed, traditional Slavic given names, started to give way to saint’s names, mainly of Latin origin. Surnames extrapolated from Slavonic personal names are of early origin, and tend to be borne by aristocratic families. The suffix SKI is also found as an ending of Russian last names, but these are usually of Polish origin. It was also used by Ashkenazic Jews. By the time most Jewish people on Polish territory were acquiring family names in the late 18th and 19th centuries, it was already widely used as a general Last Name suffix. 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. A noble member of the name was Jan Henryk DOMBROVOSKI (or DABROWSKI) (1755-1818) the Polish soldier, born near Cracaw. He fought against Russia with Kosciuzko (1792-94) then formed a Polish legion in the French army and took a distinguished part throughout the Napoleonic campaigns. On Napoleon’s fall he returned to Poland and was appointed by the emperor, Alexander I a general of cavalry and Polish senator. Some names were modified by immigrants whilst on the boat heading for America. These transformations were usually to names thought by the immigrants to be more respected in his native land than the one he bore. Many Poles added ‘ski’ to their names to attain a higher social status since such names were accorded more respect from people of Polish extraction. Thus a larger proportion of Polish names carried this termination in America than in Poland…. Noble title: Nobili Coat of arms: Di rosso al montone d’argento, sanguinante, con le corna dorate, passante sopra una campagna di verde rasat…
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