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Lathrop Coat of Arms / Lathrop Family Crest

Lathrop Coat of Arms / Lathrop Family Crest

This surname of LATHROP is the Americization of the English LOWTHORPE. It was originally a locational name 'of LOWTHORPE' a parish in the East Riding of Yorkshire, near Great Driffield. The earliest of the name on record appears to be LOGHETORP (without surname) who was listed as a tenant in the Domesday Book of 1086. LOUTORP (without surname) was recorded in Yorkshire in the year 1234. Hereditary surnames were originally imported from France into England during the Norman Conquest of 1066. In the two centuries or so after the Conquest surnames were acquired by most families of major landholders, and many landed families of lesser importance. There appears to have been a constant trickle of migration into Britain between about the years 1200 and 150O, mostly from France and the Low Countries, with a small number of migrants from Scandinavia, Germany, Italy and the Iberian peninsular, and occasional individuals from further afield. During this period groups of aliens settled in this country as for example, the Germans who from the late 15th century onwards settled in Cumbria to work the metal mines. Immigration during this time had only a small effect on the body of surnames used in Britain. In many cases, the surnames of immigrants were thoroughly Anglicised. The late sixteenth century saw the arrival, mostly in London and the south-coast ports of large numbers of people fleeing from the war regions of France. Later instances of the name mention John LOWTHROPPE of County York, who registered at Oxford University in the year 1602, and John, son of Robert LEYTHORPE, was baptised at St. James's, Clerkenwell, London in 1608. Robert LATHROPP and Ann Tomkins were married at St. George's, Hanover Square, London in the year 1740. When the first immigrants from Europe went to America, the only names current in the new land were Indian names which did not appeal to Europeans vocally, and the Indian names did not influence the surnames or Christian names already possessed by the immigrants. Mostly the immigrant could not read or write and had little or no knowledge as to the proper spelling, and their names suffered at the hands of the government officials. The early town records are full of these mis-spelt names most of which gradually changed back to a more conventional spelling as education progressed.


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Last Updated: Dec. 1st, 2021

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