Of Brusca origin from Palermo, Bruscaglioni is specific to Florence and the Florentine, very rare and typical of Rovereto, Bruschetta has a Venetian lineage, between Verona, Padua and Treviso and a Sicilian in the Messina area, Bruschetti, present to a very limited extent even in central Italy, it is present in the central north, Bruschetto, almost unique, is Sicilian, Bruschi, but particularly represented in the provinces of Milan and Lodi, in Tuscany, in the Marche and in Lazio, Bruschini, specific to the central belt that includes the Marche, Umbria and Lazio is particularly concentrated in the Roman, Rome, Anzio, San Vito Romano and Cori in the latinense, Bruschino, almost unique, would seem to be from Campania, Brusco has a stock in the Ligurian area, Piedmontese, one in the area between Trentino and Verona, one in the Neapolitan and one in the Cosenza area, Bruscone is almost unique and is probably due to errors in transcription by Brusconi, which, absolutely rare, is typical of central Italy. These surnames can derive, directly or through hypocoristic or accretive, from nicknames, passed through the dialect, related to aspects of the abrupt character or craft (brush for horses), brusco (pungitopo) and bruscare (clean up the trees), or even from medieval name Bruscus of which we have an example in the treatise of the year 1209, which defines peace between Pisa and Marseille: "In nomine Patris et Filii et Spiritus Sancti amen. Hec sunt nominates Pisanorum civium qui pacem compositam inter civitatem Pisanam et civitatem Massilie iuraverunt sicut in tenor pacis continetur .. ..Ugolinus Cappellus, Treuguanus, Bernardus Pisani, Ugolinus Ferioli, Rodione filius Alcherii, Albertus Rascha, Gerardus aurifex, Blancus casearius, Guido Caccialoga, Boninsigna speciarius, Petrus Bardellonis, Bruscus Paucefarine, Ventura erovarius , Bonacursus massarius, Fredericus Blanci, Leonardus Galli, Paganellus vinarius, Orlandus calthularius, Melanensis, ... ".
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