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Corrada is specific to the provinces of Milan and Lodi, both Corradazzi and Corradazzo extremely rare, they are from northern Italy, Corradelli, very very rare, it is typical of San Benedetto Po in Mantua, Corradengo, very rare it would seem to have a Palermo in addition to the Piedmontese stock, Corradetti is typical of the central belt that includes the Maceratese, the Piceno, the Teramo, the Rieti and the Roman, Corradi is right in the western area of the Veneto, central-eastern Lombardy, Emilia and Liguria, Corradin is very widespread throughout the Veneto, in particular in the Vicenza and Paduan areas, Corradina, which is absolutely rare, would seem to be from Friuli, Corradini is from all over central north, Corradino has a stock in the Novara area, one in Genoa, one in Rome, one in Salerno, one in Palermo, Corrado is panitalian, Corradone and Corradoni are extremely rare, Corradossi is typically Tuscan, from the Florentine, from Florence, Pontassieve, Rufina and Pelago, Corraducci, very mo Very rare, it is from Pesaro and Pesaro, Curradi is Florentine, Curradini, absolutely rare, would seem to be from Lombardy and Veneto, Currado seems to have a strain between Cuneo and Alessandria and one in Calabria in Curinga (CZ), Gurrado is typical of the area that includes Bari, the Taranto area and above all the Matera area. These surnames should all derive, directly or through various hypocoristic, accretive or cumulative patronymic forms, from the medieval name Curradus widespread in the late Middle Ages, a name which was later changed to Corrado. We find traces of these surnames in 1200 in the Cuneo area where the Corradenghi exercise feudal power on the territory of Monforte d'Alba (CN) and in Reggio Emilia in 1500 with a certain Sebastiano Corrado, tutor of Greek and Latin letters. additions provided by Giovanni Vezzelli Corradi comes from the Germanic staff Konrad / Conrad composed of althochdeutsch kuoni = ardito (ted. kühn) + althochdeutsch rat = council (ted. Rat), latinized into Conradus, Corradus, name among the favorites in the Middle Ages with the meaning of bold adviser. See Giovanni Vezzelli: surnames from Romagna of barbarian - Germanic origin, Il Sodalizio, Rimini, 1988