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TULLIE

Posted: 1026422701000
Classification: Query
Edited: 1035517680000
Is this a surname or a popular name for girls in 1898?

Re: TULLIE

Posted: 1033589764000
Classification: Query
Page 521 of the “New Dictionary of American Family Names,” by Elsdon C. Smith, published 1973, treats the surnames TULLY & TULLEY as surnames derived from place names in Scotland and Ireland. These do not exactly match the spelling you have in your family.

[Mr.] Reg Niles
RegNMINiles@cs.com

Re: TULLIE

Posted: 1033673810000
Classification: Query
Edited: 1115847265000
i've got a guy in miami co ohio born about 1875... he's listed as either tullie or tellie in various places.... can't find anything to indicate what his full legal name was..... would suspect Tellie is short for Telford..... not a clue on Tullie.....

steve koons, dayton, ohio

Re: TULLIE

TULLIE FLEENER (View posts)
Posted: 1039560648000
Classification: Query
My name is Tullie. It is an old name in my family. My family move from Charters France in the sixteen hundreds.

Tullie

Re: TULLIE

Posted: 1377302056000
Classification: Query
There was a 19th century fad for Classical names and one of those would be for Marcus Tullius Cicero, the Roman orator and statesman, known in English as Tully.

Re: TULLIE

Posted: 1421622285000
Classification: Query
There were also a number of French Tullies in my family, and I can trace it back only so far as a spinster daughter of my 4th G-Grandmother, who was b. at the end of the 18th C.
Tullie and Tulita were her nicknames. Her niece and a number of other descendants were named "Marie Antoinette" in combination with other names and nicknamed "Tullie" and it seems to have become a given name along the way.

I think it is quite beautiful!
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