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Ketterman Coat of Arms / Ketterman Family Crest

Ketterman Coat of Arms / Ketterman Family Crest

This surname of KETTERMAN was a Czechoslovakian and German occupational name for one who made and sold chains and necklaces. It may also have been a locational name for one who came from KETTEN in Germany. The name is also spelt KETTNER, KETER, KETMAN and KETTER. The modern state of Czechoslovakia is going through a transitional phase as a result of the fall of the Iron Curtain. Its various regions encompassed the medieval provinces of Bohemia, Moravia, and Slovakia. The first two of these, where the language properly called Czech is spoken, were heavily subject to German cultural and linguistic influence from the Middle Ages onwards, being administratively a Crownland of Austria for much of the time until independence in 1918. This influence is reflected in the many Czech surnames derived from German, both from given names, and from vocabulary words. Occupational names are quite common in Czech as are nicknames, especially those referring to some physical feature. Many of the most common Czech surnames have the diminutive ending 'CEK', which is often found attached to these names. A minor notable of the name was Henry James KETMAN, born on the 28th April 1908. He was an Osteopathic Radiologist, and his appointments included Associate Professor at the College of Osteopathic Medicine at Des Moines, Iowa (1946-51) and the Chairman of the Division of Radiology and Nuclear Medicine from 1951. He was the author of many articles in professional journals. It was not until the 10th century that modern hereditary surnames first developed, and the use of fixed names spread, first to France, and then England, then to Germany and all of Europe. In these parts of Europe, the individual man was becoming more important, commerce was increasing and the exact identification of each man was becoming a necessity. Even today however, the Church does not recognise surnames. Baptisms and marriages are performed through use of the Christian name alone. Thus hereditary names as we know them today developed gradually during the 11th to the 15th century in the various European countries.


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Last Updated: Dec. 1st, 2021

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