Famiglia messinese, del secolo XVI, stabilita in Messina da un Polidoro, seguace di re Alfonso d’Aragona, nella conquista del Regno di Napoli e padre di Giorgio, celebre capitano nelle milizie di Francesco Sforza. Da questi discesero: Luigi, segretario e consultore di re Giovanni d’Aragona; Giuseppe, che nell’impresa dell’Isola delle Gerbi, con una propria galeotta, si segnalò contro i Turchi; un altro Giuseppe fu consigliere concistoriale nel 1775 e giudice della Gran Corte in Palermo nel 1784. Questa famiglia possedette le baronie di Banderia e di Villa Marchese e nel 1592 vestì l’abito di Malta. Matteo, il 5 ottobre 1791, fu l’ultimo investito del titolo di barone di Villa Marchese. La famiglia è iscritta genericamente nell’Elenco Ufficiale Nobiliare Italiano del 1922 col titolo di barone di Villa Marchese (mpr.), in persona dei disc. dall’ultimo investito Matteo su detto. . Riguardo a questo cognome abbiamo ritrovato ulteriori informazioni storiche in altri archivi. Purtroppo in lingua originale Inglese. : This Italian Last Name of TRIMARCHI is a locational name meaning ‘one who came from TRIMARCO’ a place in Italy. The name is also spelt TRIMARCO and TRIMARCI. Habitation names were primarily acquired by the original bearer of the name, who, having lived by, at or near a place, would then take that name as a form of identification for himself and his family. When people lived close to the soil as they did in the Middle Ages, they were acutely conscious of every local variation in landscape and stateside. Every field or plot of land was identified in normal conversation by a descriptive term. If a man lived on or near a hill or mountain, or by a river or stream, forests and trees, he might receive the word as a family name. Almost every town, city or village in early times, has served to name many families. Domenico TRIMARCHI, born on the 21st December 1940 in Naples, Italy is the Bass Baritone singer. He made his debut at Teatro La Fenice, Venice in 1964 as Belcone in L’Elisir d’Amore. Despite evidence that hereditary last names were in use in the Venetian Republic as early as the 10th Century, the origin of many Italian last names is unclear. There is still a great potential for research into medieval Italian records while documented evidence indicates the adoption of the father’s name as a Last Name is the most common form. The familiar endings of “i” and “o”, meaning to be a member of a certain family, bears this out. The Church played a very important role in Central Italian heraldry and many Italian families who extrapolated their titles from popes incorporated elements of the papal insignia, notably the papal tiara and the crossed keys, on their Coats of Arms. As in the rest of Europe, the turbulent history of Italy in the Middle Ages is reflected in its heraldry. Traces remain from the successive invasions of the Germans, French, Spanish and Austrians. Certain characteristics, such as the use of horse-shaped shields which were put on the foreheads of horses during tournaments, remain uniquely Italian…. Noble title: Baroni – Nobili Coat of arms: D’azzurro alla sbarra d’oro accompagnata da tre martelli pure d’oro, manicati dello stesso, posti 2 e …
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