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Zingarella is practically unique, Zingarelli seems to be Apulian, with strains, probably secondary in Milan and Turin, Zingarello, very rare, is specific to the Leccese, Zingariello is typically Apulian, in particular of the Foggiano, Foggia, Manfredonia, Ascoli Satriano and Sant'Agata di Puglia, Gravina di Puglia in Bari and Pulsano in Tarantino, Gypsy is typical of the Bari with a strain probably secondary in Molise, all derive, also through dialectal changes, from the ethnic Gypsy, a generic term used to indicate a set of different nomadic ethnicities, derived from the Greek word atzinganoi, deriving also through the medieval cingarellus, we find in 1100 a Albertinus Cingarellus arrived in Genoa from Magna Greece, and in Pisa in a written of the 1294 reads: "... Dead funnovi in Mouti men for Li Uberti, and Autri Fiorentini, and taken MBE Guido Cingarelli de i Rossi; And the Autrians, who Iscamponno, Funno put in prayer..: ".
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