Famiglia oriunda da Soletta alla quale appartenne l’avv. Baldassarre, che fu consigliere del Tribunale di prima istanza di Milano e poscia di quella di Novara. Procreò costui Alessandro che, naturallizzato Sardo, per opere di bemeficenza esercitata in Robbio e Mortara, e in Torino a favore degli Artigianelli, fu creato barone con Regio Decreto 17 ottobre 1858. Sposò (1857) Silvia, del barone Silvio Ferrari, e da queste nozze nacquero: Renato (nato a Robbio 7 luglio 1862; deced. a Milano, 18 gennaio 1898), che aveva sposato (1892) Ada De Fontana, e Lucia (nato a Gozzano, 30 settembre 1860), sposa nel 1885 al barone Leone De Margherita. La famiglia è iscritta nell’Elenco Ufficiale Nobiliare Italiano col titolo di barone (mpr.), in persona dei discendenti da Alessandro (1858).. Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : This Last Name SANNER is of two-fold origin. It was a baptismal name ‘the son of Sampson’. It was extrapolated from the Old French Sanson and was brought to England in the wake of the Norman Conquest of 1066. It was also a nickname for a notably pious individual. The name was primarily extrapolated from the Latin SANCTUS (blameless and holy), and was sporadically used in the Middle Ages as a given name, euniquely on the Continent. The name is also spelt SAMPSON, SANSAM, SANSOME, SANNE, SAN, SANSUM and SANNES. Early records include Sampson Foliot, recorded in the year 1273 in the County of Bedfordshire. ‘Item the VI day of Aprylle, my master made a covenaunt with Saunsam, the tylere ‘that he shalle perget of cloth’ (Accounts of Sir John Howard 1467.) John Sampson and Elizabeth Clarke were married at St. Michael, Cornhill, London in the year 1559. The name appears fairly frequently in medieval Irish records from the early 14th century, both in Leinster and Munster. The name was prominent in County Limerick after the Cromwellian upheavel, but it is now scattered. Ireland was one of the earliest states to evolve a system of hereditary last names. They came into being fairly generally in the 11th century, and indeed a few were found before the year 1000. At first the coat of arms was a practical matter which served a function on the battlefield and in tournaments. With his helmet covering his face, and armour encasing the knight from head to foot, the only means of identification for his followers, was the insignia painted on his shield, and embroidered on his surcoat, the draped and flowing garment worn over the armour. During the Middle Ages, when people were unable to read or write, signs were needed for all visual identification. For several centuries city streets in Britain were filled with signs of all kinds, public houses, tradesmen and even private householders found them necessary. This was an age when there were no numbered houses, and an address was a descriptive phrase that made use of a convenient landmark. At this time, coats of arms came into being, for the practical reason that 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…. Noble title: Baroni Coat of arms: D’argento, a due pali di verde; al leone d’oro, tenente una lancia dello stesso, nascente dalla punta ed attraversant…
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