- This famous surname, one of the earliest recorded in history, and recorded in over two hundred spellings from Benedicte, Benech and Bennet, to Banish, Beinosovitch and Vedyasov, derives from the Roman personal name "Benedictus", meaning blessed. The name owed its original popularity to St. Benedict (circa 480 - 550), who founded the Benedictine order of monks at Monte Cassino in Italy, and wrote the monastic rules that formed a model for all subsequent orders. The name was originally given only to members of the church, and particularly those in monastic orders. It became popular as a personal name for all members of society only after the famous Crusades to the Holy Land in the 12th century when it became the practice for returning soldiers or pilgrims to call their children after saints or prominent members of the early church. These personal names became surnames over the next two centuries, the first surnames being recorded in England, those on the continent generally being rather later. The French variants "Beneit or Benoit" being short forms of Benedictus, were the most usual spellings. Amongst the early examples of the surname recording are those of Robert Benyt of Yorkshire, England, in 1327, and Hainrich Benedicte of St Blazien, Germany, in the year 1330. Amongst the early settlers to the New England colonies of America was Edward Bennett of Wariscovack, Virgina. He was a major landowner, and is known to have employed at least twelve servants. The first recorded spelling of the family name anywhere in the world is believed to be that of William Benet, which was dated 1208, in the rolls of the city of Durham, England. This was during the reign of King John, known as "Lackland", 1199 - 1216.
Surnames reference. 2013.
См. также в других словарях:
Bendix — ist als Kurzform von Benedikt der Familienname folgender Personen: Alice Bendix (1894 1943), deutsche Pädagogin Benedict Heinrich Bendix (1768–1828), deutscher Zeichner und Kupferstecher Fritz Bendix (1847–1914), dänischer Musiker Hans Bendix… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Bendix — may refer to: * John E. Bendix, American Civil War and New York Guard general * Vincent Bendix ** The Bendix Corporation ** Bendix Helicopters ** The Bendix trophy * Reinhard Bendix sociologist * William Bendix * Knuth Bendix completion algorithm … Wikipedia
bendix — BENDÍX, bendixuri, s.n. Mecanism care permite angrenarea pinionului demarorului cu coroana dinţată de pe volantul motorului, la automobile, avioane etc. – Din fr. bendix. Trimis de paula, 02.06.2002. Sursa: DEX 98 béndix s. n., pl. béndixuri… … Dicționar Român
Bendix G-15 — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda El ordenador fue presentado en 1956 por la Computer Division de la Corporacion Bendix, de Los Ángeles, California. Su tamaño era de 1,5 m por 1 m por 1 m y pesaba alrededor de 450 kg. El sistema base, sin periféricos … Wikipedia Español
Bendix — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda El béndix es el dispositivo que conecta el motor de arranque con el motor. Esta conexión se produce en el volante del motor, que es un disco dentado con un piñón del motor de arranque. Como una vez arrancado el motor … Wikipedia Español
bendix — bendix, eclipse … Enciclopedia Universal
Bendix — [ bendɪks], Reinhardt, amerikanischer Soziologe deutscher Herkunft, * Berlin 25. 2. 1916, ✝ Berkeley (Calif.) 28. 2. 1991; war seit 1956 Professor der Soziologie in Berkeley (Calif.); hatte seit 1971 auch Gastprofessuren in Deutschland; wurde… … Universal-Lexikon
Bendix G-15 — The Bendix G 15 computer was introduced in 1956 by the Bendix Corporation, Computer Division, Los Angeles, California. It was about 5 by 3 by 3 ft (1.5m by 1m by 1m) and weighed about 950 lb (450 kg). The base system, without peripherals, cost… … Wikipedia
Bendix G-20 — The Bendix G 20 computer was introduced in 1961 by the Bendix Corporation, Computer Division, Los Angeles, California. The G 20 followed the highly successful G 15 vacuum tube computer. Bendix sold its computer division to Control Data… … Wikipedia
Bendix — See Bendix type starter drive pre engaged Bendix starter … Dictionary of automotive terms