Very very rare, Burlo has a stock in Turin and one from Trieste, Burolo, extremely rare, is from Trieste, and should derive from the Latin staff Burolus. additions provided by Denis Burolo Very rare Trieste name of Istrian origin, in this case from the area of Umag (Croatia) which municipality had feud Matterada and Carso, then its territory extended to include Petrovia, San Lorenzo, Bassanìa, Zambrattìa, Metti, Momo, Frattizzi and BUROLI. The latter has already been documented since 1614 with the name of Contrà Borlovichio (also known as the Burlovich hamlet) where there was a settlement (a farmhouse with a farmhouse) owned by that Matteo Borlovichio. The surname began to assert itself as BUROLO towards the end of 1700 where the presence in Matterada of such BUROLO Maria (1778-1840) wife of COSLOVICH Thomas and subsequently with BUROLO Zuane (1806) is certainly documented to establish itself definitively in 1833, together with the presence in the area of Umaghese, of the last BURLOVICH such Antonio son of Antonio dei Buroli. These events are the result of a slow evolution of the original surname of Trieste BURLO or de BURLO (first gentlemen, then Counts Palatine and finally barons extinct as a noble branch in 1918 with the death of Baron Antonio de BURLO), already reported in 1246 in the list of the "Vetustae Nobilitatis Tergestina Congregatio" with the presence of Tebaldo Burlo (also owner of lands and a farmhouse in Umag) son of Dominici and father of Arno or Arnaldo, who is mentioned in some writings of 1291 as "mercator" or "peregrinus" and which would seem to have traded salt from the Sea to CARNIOLA, a region in present-day Slovenia where the town of Castelnuovo d'Istria is a starting point for the expansion of the Burlo family in Croatian Istria, supported by the presence of such Catarinus Burlo, who in 1428 appears to be one of the twelve who together with the captain and judge will have to appoint the Captain of Castelnuovo dei Carsi (now from Istria), for municipality of Trieste. Here the Catarinus seems to settle with the family and later also become Captain of Castelnuovo d'Istria and from here also begins the slavicization of the surname in Burlovic / Burlovich thus spreading towards the early 1600s in the Umaghese area where as already mentioned the surname begins to assume different variants such as Borlovicchio (1614), Burol (1629), Borlo (1744) and finally Burolo (1778) which therefore is nothing but a novel-Istrian readjustment of Burlovich / Burlovic and which in turn is slavicisation of Burlo originally indicating a "joker, joker" or a "plump" (borlo) or in the personal Germanic of Buro / Burilo or finally in the Latin solo show of Burriolus / Burolus. The presence of an offshoot in the Slavic form of BURLOVIC / BURLOVICH / BUROLOVIC / BUROLOVICH, of the Burlo / Burolo from 1700 to Ercsi in the Fejer region (central Hungary) is to be considered, consider that the Crown of Hungary in 1687 it is inherited by the Habsburgs already protectors of Trieste from 1382 and that the Fejer has always been at the center of trade routes that continue south-west into the Balkan peninsula.
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