local name; that is, a surname derived from a place-name where the original bearer once resided or held land. Often Italian local surnames bore the prefix "di," which signified emigration from one place to another, but did not necessarily denote nobility. The Comotti family most likely took on this surname from the city of Como, in Lombardy. The name Como is also thought to have been a shortened form of the name Giacomo, the Italian equivalent to James.
Early Origins of the Comotti family
Lombardy, Italy, the administrative capital of the Province of Como. It was originally a Roman colony, was home to Bishop Saint Felix of Como (d. ca. 390 AD,) and later became an independent commune. The first of the name on record appears to be Elia Como of Padua province, who was the mayor of Castelbardo in 1489.
Early History of the Comotti family
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Comotti Spelling Variations
Spelling variations of this family name include: Como, Comi, Comello, Comelli, Comèl, Comellini, Comelini, Comellato, Comiti, Comitti, Comici, Cominazzo, Cuomo, Cometto, Cometti, Comino, Comini, Comotti, Comolli and many more.
Early Notables of the Comotti family (pre 1700)
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Migration of the Comotti family to the New World and Oceana
Some of the first settlers of this family name or some of its variants were: Rocco Cuomo, age 31, who came to New York on Jan. 12, 1884, aboard the "Indipendente"; Giulio Comi, age 24, who arrived in New York on March 5, 1885, aboard the ".
Comotti Family Crest Products