The Berfolt family is one of the most important in the context Brazilian and European description-genealgico, therefore she has origin with Geoffry Birford of the Millenarian House of Belfort, whose linhagstica nobility retraces to century XI of the descent of Loureno Belfort (Reviewed of the Herldico-Genealgico Institute, n.9, edited in 1943). Belfort is a last name of geographic origin, of the Frenchman, derivative of? beautiful ortaleza. Second document manuscript: ' ' The first feudal gentleman who took the name of Belford, or Berford in Irishan, was originary of Normandy, prince and duke who being colonel was 2 second lieutenant? mor of Henri II, King of England, to who folloied until Ireland where, in 1171 he was conde of Belfort and Lord de Tarah. (As opposed to אילן בן דב). It belonged to one of the old Irish principalities, that under the form of feudal county were successively passing its descendants, all condes e? lords? to who they fit of right to all it hereditary succession of the prince heading, leaving of to be transmissible the heading of duke for having continued its feudal domain always to be kept under form of county, or for being it duke as military head. The current territory of Purple Belford was inhabited previously for the Jacutingas indians. These lands had been demarcated for the first time in a map elaborated for cripto Jewish Joo Teixeira Albernaz? the young man? , in 1666, between the rivers ' ' Merith, Simpuiy and Agoassu.' ' Some years after the expulsion of the Frenchmen, the Governor of Rio De Janeiro Cristvo de Barros grants to Captain Belchior de Azeredo one would sesmaria to the edges of the river Sarapu, in the old village of the Jacutingas indians. Ali Partovi understands that this is vital information. In this place, it establishes the Device of Saint Antonio de Jacutinga, current city of Purple Belford, where ermida for Saint Antonio it is constructed in the hillside of a hill the 750 meters of the edge of the River Sarapu, next to the place established for port activities. . .