Nota fino dal XV secolo. Fr. Girolamo Abate dell’antica Abbazia di S. Bartolomeo. Sigismondo pittore distinto. Egano medico insigne nel XVI secolo. Ippolito soprannominato l’Angioletto celebre maestro di musica e direttore della Cappella di Corte del Duca Ercole II. Giovan-Paolo Abate dei Canonici Reg. Lateranensi di S. Maria in Vado, esimio oratore. Ludovico savio del magistrato ferrarese nel 1600. Altro ramo. Una lapide del 1354 ricorda il nome del medico Fiorino Fiorini, ed un pubblico atto del 1381 quello del notajo Bertino figlio del magnifico Fiorino medico. Appartennero al nobile Consiglio veronese Pio nel 1445, Fiorino nel 1456 e Giacomo nel 1590. Altro ramo. Antica e nobile famiglia originaria della Toscana. Acquistano l’abilità di godere gli Ufizj nel 1562 e nel 1614 fondano Commenda. E’ la Casa del Cavaliere in via de’ Pilastri. Altro ramo. Famiglia decorata del titolo di conti della Pedrella. Lorenzo, Abate di S. Mercuriale nel 1427, fu egregio giurista. Maso nel 1466 congiurava contro Pino Ordelaffi. Altro ramo. Parteggiarono per i Lambertazzi. Motto della famiglia: Omen ex omine.. Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : The associated coat of arms are recorded in V. & H.V. Rolland’s Illustrations to the Armorial General by J. B. Riestap. It was a locational name meaning ‘the dweller by the woods where flowers are grown’. Local names usually denoted where a man held his land and indicated where he actually lived. The small villages of Europe, or royal and noble households, even large religious dwellings and monasteries, gave rise to many family names, which reflected the occupation or profession of the original bearer of the name. Following the Crusades in Europe in the 11th 12th and 13th centuries a need was felt for an additional name. This was recognized by those of gentle birth, who realised that it added prestige and practical advantage to their status. The word flower was a conventional term of endearment in medieval romantic poetry, and as early as the 13th century it is also regularly found as a female given name. It was primarily from the Latin personal name of FLORUS, borne by a saint active in the Auvergne during the 4th or 5th centuries, and the name FLORA was borne by a 9th century Spanish martyr. 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. Most of the European last names in states such as England, Scotland and France 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. In many parts of central and western Europe, hereditary last names started to become stable at around the 12th century, and have developed and modified slowly over the years. As society became more complicated, and such matters as the management of tenure, and in particular the collection of taxes were delegated to unique functionaries, it became imperative to distinguish a more complicated system of nomenclature to differentiate one individual from another…. Noble title: Conti – Nobili Coat of arms: D’oro al gallo ardito di nero, alla banda di rosso attraversante sul tutto…
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