Rabbi Barbara Aiello
A partial list of Italian
Jewish surnames
:
Anania, Garo, Ventura,
Viterbo, Barone,
Campagna, Costantino,
Amato, Balsamo, Marino,
Mazza, Romano, Staiti,
Bonfiglio, Bruno, Brigandi,
Bonanno, Capua, Carafa,
Filomarino, Caracciolo,
D'Aquino, Monforte, Mele,
Gesualdo, Palermo,
Milano, Napoli, Pistoia,
Montalto, Amantea,
Salerno, Speranza,
Spagnolo, Cimino,
Cristiano, Buono,
Giardino, Perna, Licastro,
Renda, De Rose,
Pugliese, Siciliano, Jenco,
Russo, De Masi,
Romano, Brancato, Pane,
Margiotta, Panaro,
Pisciotta, Mozello, Rotoli,
Catalano, De Pasquale,
Mondella, Chiarelli, De
Mayo, Ferraiolo, Foderaro,
Orefice, Ferraro,
Pignataro, Speziale,
Tranquillo, Leone, Dattilo,
Simone, Ricca, Stella,
Fiore, Gentile, Gioia,
Greco, Luzzatto, Del
Vecchio, Del Giudice, De
Sarro, Diamante, Vitale, Di
Giacomo, Di Giovanni, Di
Matteo, D’Alessandro, De
Pascali, Di Nola, Di
Napoli, Di Lentini, Di
Rende.

Compiled by
Professor Vincenzo Villella
How Jews Got
Their Last Names
By David Zax
My Italian surname...could it be Jewish?
Researching Italian Surnames for Possible Jewish Roots
The Jews of Sicily and Calabria
The Italian Anusim That Nobody Knows
by Rabbi Barbara Aiello
Personal Stories, History and Current Research
Italian Jewish Roots
© 2005-2013 Rabbi Barbara Aiello, All rights reserved.
It is the determined visitor who climbs the winding mountain road
to the southern Italian village of Serrastretta to find Synagogue
Ner Tamid del Sud, The Eternal Light of the South, the first active
synagogue in Calabria in 500 years.
How the Jews named Italy
By Rabbi Barbara Aiello
THE TIMES OF ISRAEL