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Resler Coat of Arms / Resler Family Crest

Resler Coat of Arms / Resler Family Crest

The German surname of RESLER was an occupational name for someone who raised and sold flowers. Many of the modern family names throughout Europe reflect the profession or occupation of their forbears in the Middle Ages and derive from the position held by their ancestors in the village, noble household or religious community in which they lived and worked. The addition of their profession to their birth name made it easier to identify individual tradesmen and craftsmen. As generations passed and families moved around, so the original identifying names developed into the corrupted but simpler versions that we recognise today. A Henry RESSLER was born in Upper Leacock township, Pennsylvania on January 9th, 1870, the son of William and Mary RESSLER, the former of whom was a native of Berkshire county, and was born in 1819. Henry married Miss Emma E. Ranck on December 22nd 1896, and to this union one daughter Emma was born. In politics he was a Republican, and in February 1902 he was elected township auditor. Surnames which were derived from ancient Germanic personal names have the same meaning in many languages. The court of Charlemagne (Charles the Great, king of the Franks (742-814) was Christian and Latin speaking). The vernacular was the Frankish dialect of Old High German, and the personal names in use were Germanic and vernacular. These names were adopted in many parts of northwest Europe, particularly among the noble ruling classes. Hereditary surnames were found in Germany in the second half of the 12th century - a little later than in England and France. It was about the 16th century that they became stabilized. Because of the close relationship between the English and German languages, some Germans are able to transform their names to the English form just by dropping a single letter. Many Germans have re-spelt their names in America. A great number of immigrants from Germany settled in Pennsylvania. After the start of the first World War, Germans in great numbers Anglicized their names in an effort to remove all doubt as to their patriotism. Afterwards some changed back, and then during World War II the problem became acute once more, and the changing started all over again, although not with as much intensity.


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last updated on: September 13 2018

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