Is Neuburger an Italian last name?
No, it's German. Neu = new and burg = castle, so a "Neuburger" would've been a "person from the new castle."
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I'm Italian. My last name is Carliano. Some others are DiPreta, Napadano, Ragusa, Pagano, and DeSilvio. Hope this helped!
Dear, sweet little peace may be an English equivalent of 'Pacino'. The word in Italian is pronounced 'pah-CHEE-noh'. It's a masculine gender noun that's formed by adding the diminutive '-ino' to the feminine gender noun 'pace' ['peace'].
Barone, Bastone, Bruno Cappello, Costa De Luca Gallo Locatelli Mancini, Marino Ricci, Rizzo, Romano, Rossi, Russo Sacco, Spatafora Veronese
Cause your just coool like that I mean i should know since i hace the last name patino :)
" Kreh-pahks " is the pronunciation of the Italian last name Crepax . Specifically, the name is the last name of famous Milanese artist Guideo Crepax (July 15, 1933 - July 31, 2003). The artist still is remembered today for his comic strip art. His most enduring character is that of Valentina, a …fictional character whose adventures run from 1968 to the author's death in 2003. (MORE)
well, some of the ways u can tell if someones Italian by seeing if their last name ends in lli, my friends last name is dimicelli and that's Italian, or sometimes if the last name ends in an "ey" kind of sound its Italian, im itlian so i'd know haha.
names that end in i or lli or have cc in them are usually Italian
\n. \nMichelangelo\n. \nAnswer 2:\nIt is true that Michelangelo painted the famous fresco of the 'Last Judgement' in the Sistine Chapel. \nHowever he did that in the years 1534 - 1541, when he was over 60 years old and very famous.\n. \nIt was, then, very far from his first painting.
\nI believe the word Magyar comes from Hungary, as I know of one company by that name from there.
Dominic (Dom), Donatello (Don, Donny), Leonardo (Leo or Leon),Michelangelo (Mike, Mikey), Raphael (Raph, Rafe), Riccardo (Rick,Ricky), and Zeppo are fine Italian masculine names.
The last name Forero is Spanish from forero 'someone obliged to pay tribute', 'tribute collector'. Dictionary of American Family Names, Oxford University Press, http://wiki.answers.com/Q/Special:Booksources&isbn=0195081374 Who the hell that's not Itallan or Spanish its pogese!
"GA-ya" is the pronunciation of the Italian last name Gaja . The name may be linked most recently with wine producers in the Langhe district in north Italy's Piedmont region. But it originates as a Spanish surname -- pronounced "GA-kha" -- from before the seventeenth century.
Masculine first names that are often attributed to the Italianlanguage and culture include, but are not limited to: Luigi,Leonardo, Guido, Mario, Michelangelo, Angelo, Napoleon, Raphael,Rodolfo, Giuliano, and Donatello.
No , Grimes isn't an Italian last name. Instead, it's Germanic. Its origins are traced back to Anglo-Saxon influences. It comes from the Old English word for 'sullen'.
Perhaps the surname 'Feleski' is Italian, and perhaps not. It may be an attempt to make an Italian name fit into border areas where Italians live and intermarry with Austrians, Slovenians, or Swiss. An Italian origin is possible if the name traces back to such a modification of 'Felice'. That's an …Italian adjective that means 'happy, fortunate'. That's the singular form. A plural form is 'felici'. (MORE)
No , it isn't an Italian name according to the way it currently is spelled. But yes , it could be a name that started out Italian. For example, 'Papigill' may have started out as ' Pappagallo ', which is pronounced 'PAHP-pah-GAHL-loh'. It's a masculine gender noun whose definite article is 'il' ['t…he'], and whose indefinite is 'uno' ['a, one']. It means 'parrot'. (MORE)
Yes , Pollacci is an Italian name. It's pronounced 'pohl-LAHCH-chee'. But the name may relate to ancestors being from Poland.
Yes , Troisi is an Italian last name. Its occurrence may be most common in the areas of Italy that were most susceptible to French influences. For example, French influences were strongest in northwest and southern Italy, and on the Italian islands of Sicily and Sardinia.
Yes , " Pizano " may be an Italian last name. Specifically, it may be a variant of " Pisano ." in such a case, both spellings translate into English as "(someone, something) from Pisa." The pronunciation is "pee-ZAH-noh."
Yes , 'Mini' may be an Italian last name. It's related to the infinitive 'minare' , which means 'to mine'. It's pronounced 'MEE-nee' in Italian.
mancini, ferrari, russo, ricci, marino, rossi, de luca, costa, and giordano just to name a few.
Yes , the name 'Boscarino' may be an Italian last name. The beginning syllables 'bosc-' refer to 'woods'. The suffix '-ino' is a diminutive of endearment ['dear, little,' etc.]. It's pronounced 'boh-skah-REE-noh'.
If im Italian Why is my last name Archibald? . Please help me!! click Improve to answer!!
Phonetically, the pronunciation would be (too-cha-ro-knee). In italian, the c followed by an 'e' or 'i' makes a "ch" sound in english. This is why instead of se-uh, the middle of the word is cha.
No, even though it looks quite Italian it is actually a relatively common Belgian (Flemish) name. If you look around the area of Ypres, Belgium you'll find many Coene families.
The last name 'Frantom' may or may not be Italian. It sometimes is identified as an English family name. But in that case, it most likely is originally a French last name. The French origins may or may not go back to Italy. It may relate to 'frantumi' , which is Italian for 'splinters'.
Chiapetto, but that's just an opinionated answer. I think Fresco is a cool Italian last name.
"Keep your last name when you marry!" in English is Mantieni iltuo cognome quando ti sposi! in Italian.
Yes , the last name " Ilvento " may be Italian in origin. Specifically, the Italian masculine singular definite article is " il " ("the"). The Italian masculine noun " vento " means "wind." Together, the words mean "the wind." The pronunciation is "eel-VEHN-toh."
Yes , " Levario " may be an Italian last name. Specifically, the name is found in the Spanish-speaking world. But it is possible that those who bear the name are descended from inhabitants of Italy. Another possibility is a Middle Eastern origin before that in Italy. One place in Italy where Ital…ian and Middle Eastern cultures mixed is Sicily. (MORE)
Yes , " Calli " is an Italian last name. Specifically, it is the plural form of the noun " callo ." It means "calluses." The pronunciation is "KAHL-lee."
Yes and no. It a version of the latin Cornelius. In latin the plural of Cornelius is Cornelli, which became Cornely.
Yes , Baratore can be an Italian last name. Specifically, it can be a variant spelling of barattore . Both spellings identify it as a masculine noun that means "barterer, trader." The masculine definite article il means "the." The masculine indefinite article un , uno means "a, one." The… pronunciation is "BAH-raht-TOH-reh." (MORE)
Yes , Bravo is an Italian last name. Specifically, the Italian word is the masculine form of an adjective that means "brave, courageous." The pronunciation is "BRAH-voh." The feminine form, brava , is pronounced "BRAH-vah."
My favorite online surname search site (House of Names) does notreflect any information regarding "Podesla" as a surname at all.Sorry.
Yes , " Gianantonio " is a last name. Specifically, the name combines the first names " Giovanni " and " Antonio ." The name " Giovanni " means "John." It often is shortened to " Gianni " or even " Gian " before names that begin with vowels. The name " Antonio " means "Anthony." The pronunciat…ion is "DJYAH-nahn-TOH-nyoh." (MORE)
No , the last name "Trejo" is not Italian. Instead, it is a Spanish name. Some Spanish-speakers who bear the last name descend from inhabitants of the northwestern province of Galicia in Spain. It has been suggested that the Celts settled in Ireland after sailing from departure points in Galicia.… Additionally, it has been suggested that some European last names that start with such letter combinations as "Tr-" trace back to Celtic names. (MORE)
Yes, but only if the family had at one time migrated from Portugal or Spain. While there are many variations of this long-held and distinguished surname, it is first found in Galicia, in the northwestern region of Spain. Figueroa is a surname derived from a locality name, that is, the original… persons with that name lived in or near a village or estate with that name, or owned lands in that area. The area surrounding Figueroa has, in the past, belonged to Portugal , but now belongs to Spain. (MORE)
No , Bobadilla generally is not considered to be an Italian last name. Specifically, it usually is described as an ancient name that is found in but not native to Spain. Instead, the name may have come into Spain at some point during the Moorish occupation, 711-1492. The name generally thought to… be of Arabic origin. (MORE)
" Dear little heathens " or " Dear little pagans " may be English equivalents of " Paganini ." Specifically, the Italian last name is formed by adding the suffix "- ini " to "pagano." The masculine singular noun " pagano " means "heathen, pagan." The suffix "- ini " is added to convey affectionat…e feeling or smallness, petite size. The pronunciation is "PAH-gah-NEE-nee." (MORE)
No it is not Italian names usually end with a vowel usually a i and o
Italian last names that start with the letter "F" include thefollowing: . Ferrari; . Fazio; . Franco; . Fusco.
No, the name "Parker" is of English origin. Although because of marriages, Italian people may also have this name.
Not necessarily, Italian last names can be spelled with a vowel at the end, but not all Italian last names are spelt with a vowel(s).
Anderson is a common Swedish last name - in its origin meaning the son of Anders. Many Scandinavian names follow the pattern, although in Norwegian and Danish "sen" is added to a first name to make a last name. The Norwegian and Danish equivalent to "Anderson" is "Andersen". An other example could… be Peterson (Swedish) and Petersen (Norwegian/Danish). (MORE)
Yes, Bui is an Italian last name. Specifically, the name derives from the masculine adjective buio . The adjective includes among its meanings "dark, obscure." The translation is "BOO-yoh."
All persons with last name "Misita" originate from a village called "Misite" which existed previous to the arrival of the slavic peoples (Baptismal records of the Misita Family, from a monastery there, date back to the 1200s); a mountainous region of the Western Balkans (or what in antiquity would h…ave been called "Illyria" or "Greater Greece"). This name does not mean anything in Italian or Russian but is of an ancient dead Illyrian tribal language (Mediterranean Neolithic Dialect) that is no longer in use. It is an ancient Illyrian tribal name...the meaning of which is unknown... . (MORE)
May be, Lilla is a colour (pale puple) it is also a shortened of some first female names (as Camilla for instance).
No, Rojas is not an Italian last name. The surname instead traces its origins back to the Spanish language, with the English translation "reds." The pronunciation of the feminine plural adjective will be "RO-khas" in Spanish.
No, Vulnic is not an Italian last name ... unless the surname in question represents a truncated form of an original insular- or peninsular-specific family name. For example, it may be an altered form of vulcanico ("or or relating to volcanoes"). At the same time, it may evidence Slavic settleme…nts in eastern or northern Italy since Bosnia, Croatia, Herzegovina, and Montenegro are neighbors across the Adriatic Sea and Slovenia is a bordering country to the peninsula's northeast. (MORE)