What would you like to do?
Cause your just coool like that I mean i should know since i hace the last name patino :)
I think you should be less lazy and look it up on your own
Dominic (Dom), Donatello (Don, Donny), Leonardo (Leo or Leon), Michelangelo (Mike, Mikey), Raphael (Raph, Rafe), Riccardo (Rick, Ricky), and Zeppo are fine Italian masculi…ne names.
In the Italian White pages - see the related link.
No, it's German. Neu = new and burg = castle, so a "Neuburger" would've been a "person from the new castle."
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 Italian and Middle Eastern cultures mixed is Sicily.
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."
no. it may be German though.
YES. My grandmother's name was Lillo and she came from Naples, Italy.
Yes and no. It a version of the latin Cornelius. In latin the plural of Cornelius is Cornelli, which became Cornely.
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.
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. In…stead, 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.
No it is not Italian names usually end with a vowel usually a i and o
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).