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Where did the Sarmiento coat of arms come from? When did the Sarmiento family first arrive in the United States?

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Coat of Arms > Sarmiento Coat of Arms

Sarmiento Coat of Arms
 Sarmiento Coat of Arms

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Origin Displayed: Spanish

Spelling variations of this family name include: Sarmiento, Sarmento and others.

First found in Galicia, one of the kingdoms of medieval Spain, where they were descended from the Knight Salvador Gonzalez, Count of Bureba.

Some of the first settlers of this family name or some of its variants were: Among the early travellers to the New World was Andres Sarmiento, who was recorded in Guatemala in 1538; Hernando Sarmiento, who arrived in Peru in 1539.

(From www.HouseOfNames.com Archives copyright © 2000 - 2009)

Some noteworthy people of the name Sarmiento
  • Wenceslaus Sarmiento (b. 1922), Peruvian-born American modernist architect
  • Domingo Faustino Sarmiento (1811-1888), Argentine statesman, educator, and author. He was the president of the Argentina between 1868 and 1874
  • Félix Rubén García Sarmiento (1867-1916), Nicaraguan poet, journalist, and diplomat, who wrote under the pseudonym of Darío Rubén
  • José Ismael Sarmiento Riaño (b. 1973), Colombian retired road cyclist

Learn More About Spanish Surnames



Aragon, which is a region of northeastern Spain in the Iberian peninsula. Aragon has a proud cultural heritage and its own unique language. In 1137, the regions of Aragon and Catalonia united to form the Crown of Aragon, whose illustrious line of kings led the reconquest of the eastern peninsula from the Muslims. The Crown of Aragon extended its Mediterranean empire with the recapture of Mallorca in 1229 and Sicily in 1282 and it remained an important power throughout the Middle Ages. In 1469, King Ferdinand of Aragon married Isabella of Castile and this union brought together the two most powerful kingdoms of Spain to create a united Spanish nation.



Following the decline of the Roman Empire, in the 5th century AD, the Visigoths came to control the peninsula. Part of the Visigothic legacy to Spanish civilization was the introduction of the institution of monarchy. Several centuries later, in 711, the Visigothic kingdom in Spain was invaded by Muslims. Aside from a nucleus of resistance which was maintained in the north, the Muslim victory was complete by the year 718.



Spain, which is presently a state that includes the Balearic and Canary Islands and is in southwestern Europe, was originally settled by the Iberians. In the first millennium BC, the Celts, who were from central Europe, invaded and began to mingle with the native Iberians. Later, Greeks and Carthaginians colonized the coasts; however, they were replaced by the Romans by the 3rd century BC.



In 420, The Visigoths captured Spain from the Vandals and proudly returned it to Rome. Unfortunately, 18 years later the Suevi overran the peninsula.


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This page was last modified on 14 July 2014 at 16:52.

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