The surname Coradi was first found in Bologna (Latin: Bononia), one of the more prosperous cities at this early time. Records date back to the year 1300, when Petrizzolo, Ugolino, Jacopo and Domenico Corradi were citizens in Bologna.
Italian surnames have a surprising number of forms in comparison with other European surnames because they reflect the regional variations and the many dialects of the Italian language, each of which has its distinctive features. For example, in Northern Italy the most standard Italian surname suffix is "I", whereas in Southern Italy the most typical surname suffix is "O". Sardinian is very different from other forms of Italian and in fact, it is considered to be its own distinct language. Additionally, spelling changes frequently occurred because medieval scribes, church officials, and the bearers of names, spelled names as they sounded rather than according to any specific spelling rules. As a consequence of the major changes in the Italian language and in the local
spellings of Italian surnames that occurred over the course of history, there are numerous variations for the surname Coradi. These spelling variations
include Corradi, Corrado, Curradi, Currado, Gurrado, Corrào, Corra, Corro, Currao, Curro, Corradetti, Corradini, Corradino, Coraini, Corago, Corain, Corradone, Currarone, Curraroni, Corradazzi, Coradazzi, Corazzi, Corradengo and many more.
Prominent among members of the family was Bartolomeo Corradini of Urbino, a painter and architect who was born in 1445; Eusebio Corrado (b. Milan 1447), theologian, Nicol Corradini, a musician in Cremona around this time; Sebastiano Corradi of Reggio Emilia (b. 1510), Italian author; Giacomo Corradi, law professor in Ferrara in... Another 53 words (4 lines of text) are included under the topic Early Coradi Notables in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.