The Suebi were different Germanic people who lived in Germania during the Roman Empire and in Northern Portugal (in the Kingdom of Suebi), after the Roman Empire. They share the same ancestry and, to a large degree, the same cultural history, despite this broad gap between them. In the third century several Suebi migrated, and ultimately they ended up in what is now Northern Portugal. There are no surnames, but instead a patronym may be used sometimes. Their names typically consist of two components, sometimes both of which have a meaning. For instance, the '-gildus' element means 'reward' and results in names such as 'Anagildus' and 'Sagildo.' Both the names of men and women appear to share the same initial features, but have their own endings.
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The Suebi people were a large group of people originally from the Germanic peoples originally in what is now Bohemia and the Czech Republic. In the earliest Roman period they included several groups with different names including the Romans, Senones, Quadi, Senus, and the Marcomannici. In the early 5th century they included the Goths who were of a more Germanic race and they lived in what we know as Transylvania. Their homeland was in Hungary, Poland, Romania, and Slovakia.
The Suebi people were extremely vulnerable to the swine flu pandemic in the 14th century and they had a high death rate. They were known for eating swine and it was said that the pig was their staple food. Their culture and lifestyle were largely dependent on the agricultural community. Because of this they were often poor farmers and they were not able to support themselves. The Suebi people had no written language but did have some sort of pictorial language. The pictures that were used to describe things in a pictorial language were said to have magical powers that they could use for communication and trade.
The Suebi people were known for being very rich and they played a big role in the early Christian world. They were prominent in the church and during the Middle Ages they were used by Catholic missionaries to help the Christians get out of Germany and into other places. The Christians called them the "Millionaire Germans". After the Christians were driven out of the Suebi area in the 15th century they moved to France where they were allowed to remain. They stayed there and even became the French nobility. When the Black Death struck Europe in the mid-1500s, they moved to Italy, where they formed a significant part of the population in Piedmont and other areas.