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The Anglo-Saxon name Cartmaile comes from the family having resided in or near the settlement of Cartmel in the county of Lancashire. Thus, Cartmaile is a habitation surname which is derived from the name of a place. Like most English local surnames, the name Cartmaile was originally preceded by a preposition such as de. However, the preposition had usually been dropped from the name by the end of the 14th century.

Early Origins of the Cartmaile family


The surname Cartmaile was first found in Lancashire, at Cartmel, a parish, in the union of Ulverston, hundred of Lonsdale north of the Sands. "This place, which is supposed to have derived its name from the British words Kert, a camp, and mell, a fell, or small mountain, according to Camden was given to St. Cuthbert, in 677, by Egfrid, King of Northumbria, with all the Britons inhabiting it. In 782, Ethelred, upon his restoration to the throne of that kingdom, allured from their sanctuary at York the sons of Alfwold, who had been advanced to the crown upon his expulsion, and put them to death at Cartmel. In 1188, William Mareschall, Earl of Pembroke, founded a priory for Regular canons of the order of St. Augustine, dedicated to the Blessed Virgin, and endowed it with all his lands at 'Kertmell,' " [1]CITATION[CLOSE]
Lewis, Samuel, A Topographical Dictionary of England. Institute of Historical Research, 1848, Print.
Now a village in Cumbria, it has more recently become known as the "home of sticky toffee pudding."

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Early History of the Cartmaile family

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Early History of the Cartmaile family


This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Cartmaile research.
Another 147 words (10 lines of text) covering the years 1300 and 1378 are included under the topic Early Cartmaile History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

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Cartmaile Spelling Variations

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Cartmaile Spelling Variations


Cartmaile has been spelled many different ways. Before English spelling became standardized over the last few hundred years, spelling variations in names were a common occurrence. As the English language changed in the Middle Ages, absorbing pieces of Latin and French, as well as other languages, the spelling of people's names also changed considerably, even over a single lifetime. Spelling variants included: Cartmill, Cartmills, Cartmell, Cartmells, Kertmell, Cartmele, Cartmail, Kartmill, Kartmell, Certmill, Cartnell and many more.

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Early Notables of the Cartmaile family (pre 1700)

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Early Notables of the Cartmaile family (pre 1700)


More information is included under the topic Early Cartmaile Notables in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

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Migration of the Cartmaile family to Ireland

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Migration of the Cartmaile family to Ireland


Some of the Cartmaile family moved to Ireland, but this topic is not covered in this excerpt.
Another 149 words (11 lines of text) about their life in Ireland is included in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

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Migration of the Cartmaile family to the New World and Oceana

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Migration of the Cartmaile family to the New World and Oceana


In an attempt to escape the chaos experienced in England, many English families boarded overcrowded and diseased ships sailing for the shores of North America and other British colonies. Those families hardy enough, and lucky enough, to make the passage intact were rewarded with land and a social environment less prone to religious and political persecution. Many of these families became important contributors to the young colonies in which they settled. Early immigration and passenger lists have documented some of the first Cartmailes to arrive on North American shores: the Cartmell family, who settled in Sangamon County, Illinois in 1730; Thomas Cartmill, who was naturalized in New York in 1831; Neal Carmel, who was naturalized in Philadelphia in 1841.

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Cartmaile Family Crest Products

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Cartmaile Family Crest Products



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See Also

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See Also



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Citations

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Citations


  1. ^ Lewis, Samuel, A Topographical Dictionary of England. Institute of Historical Research, 1848, Print.

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