Antica e nobile famiglia della Sicilia delle cui origini non si hanno notizie certe. Il commendator G.B. di Crollalanza riporta la blasonatura di questa famiglia nei volumi del suo “Dizionario storico blasonico delle famiglie nobili e notabili italiane”. Altro ramo. La famiglia Nave venne, anticamente, da Bergamo, si chiamava, in origine, Ceroni, poichè si occupava del commercio delle cere. Non ci è nota la motivazione del cambiamento del cognome tuttavia, fino al XVIII secolo, tale cambiamento, era una pratica ricorrente. Un Giovanni Nave, uomo assai stimato ed onorato, con la solita offerta dei 100 mille ducati, fu assunto al veneto patriziato il 16 settembre 1653, essendo stata ballottata in Senato la parte con voti favorevoli 140, contrari 16, non sinceri 13, e accettata nel Maggior Consiglio con voti favorevoli 543, contrari 141, non sinceri 18. Ebbe due figli Bernardo e Pietro; il primo distinto avvocato, l’altro invece condusse una vita disordinata. Entrambi morirono senza prole, per cui il ramo originario della famiglia si estinse nel 1713 con Bernardo. . Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : The Last Name of NAVE was extrapolated from the Gaelic Mac Cnaimhin, and was formerly spelt as Knaven. They are a sept of the Ui Maine noble both as poets and physicians. The name, usually as Nevin without the Mac is found in all the provinces. The tradition of last names in Ireland developed spontaneously, as the population increased and the former practice, first of single names and then of ephemeral patronymics or agnomina of the nickname type proved insufficiently definitive. At first the Last Name was formed by prefixing ‘Mac’ to the fathers Christian name or ‘O ‘to that of a grandfather or earlier ancestor. Early records of the name mention Nevinus 1230 Ireland. Thomas filius Nevini was documented in 1295 and John Nivini in the year 1675. Originally the coat of arms identified the wearer, either in battle or in tournaments. Completely covered in body and facial armour the knight could be spotted and known by the insignia painted on his shield, and embroidered on his surcoat, the draped garment which enveloped him. Between the 11th and 15th centuries it became customary for last names to be assumed in Europe, but were not commonplace in England or Scotland before the Norman Conquest of 1066. They are to be found in the Domesday Book of 1086. Those of gentler blood assumed last names at this time, but it was not until the reign of Edward II (1307-1327) that second names became general practice for all people. 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. Many Highland families migrated from Scotland to Ireland during the 17th and 18th centuries, and were granted the lands of the native Catholic Irish. People heard of the attractions of the New World, and many left Ireland to seek a better life sailing aboard the fleet of ships known as the ‘White Sails’, but much illness took its toll with the overcrowding of the ships which were pestilence ridden. From the port of entry many settlers made their way west, joining the wagons to the prairies, and many loyalists went to Canada about the year 1790, and became known as the United Empire Loyalists…. Noble title: Nobili – Patrizi Coat of arms: D’oro, alla nave di nero a vele spiegate d’argento, solcante un mare d’azzurro…
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