Early Origins of the Mellott family
The surname Mellott was first found in Ile-de-France, at Mellun, a commune in the Seine-et-Marne department. One of the first records of the name was Robert of Melun (c.
1100-1167), an English-born, scholastic Christian theologian who taught in Mellun, France. Little is known of him other than he studied under Peter Abelard and Hugh of St. Victor at the University of Paris and by 1137, he was a teacher in the school on Mont Ste-Genevieve. He was later involved in the Council of Reims in 1148. After teaching in Paris for 40 years, he was recalled to England
by King Henry II in 1160, and was appointed Bishop of Hereford in 1163.
Early History of the Mellott family
This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Mellott research.Another 244 words (17 lines of text) covering the years 1302, 1465, 1634, 1721, 1598 and 1688 are included under the topic Early Mellott History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.
Mellott Spelling Variations
of this family name include: Melun, Mellun, Mellon, Melon, Meluns, Melluns, Melune, Melunes, Mellune and many more.
Early Notables of the Mellott family (pre 1700)
More information is included under the topic Early Mellott Notables in all our PDF Extended History products
and printed products wherever possible.
Migration of the Mellott family to the New World and Oceana
Some of the first settlers of this family name were:
Mellott Settlers in United States in the 20th Century
- William Mellott, aged 19, who landed in America from Headford, in 1900
- Andrew Mellott, who landed in America, in 1904
- Samuel Mellott, aged 40, who emigrated to the United States, in 1907
- Carl Edward Mellott, aged 29, who landed in America, in 1921
- C. E. Mellott, aged 29, who emigrated to America, in 1922
Contemporary Notables of the name Mellott (post 1700)
- John Mellott, American postmaster, eponym of Mellott, Indiana
- Arthur Johnson Mellott (1888-1957), United States federal judge
The Mellott Motto
The motto was originally a war cry or slogan. Mottoes first began to be shown with arms in the 14th and 15th centuries, but were not in general use until the 17th century. Thus the oldest coats of arms generally do not include a motto. Mottoes seldom form part of the grant of arms: Under most heraldic authorities, a motto is an optional component of the coat of arms, and can be added to or changed at will; many families have chosen not to display a motto.
Motto: Virtus et honor
Motto Translation: Virtue and honor.