姓Longue, Poulier and Cherbonnier 是法国人的后裔，。。
姓 Hochstadt, Oehlers, Keller, Kaiser ，Roelcke 是德国人的后裔，
姓Marini, De Luca, Esposito, Angelucci ，Scarpa 是意大利人的后裔，
姓Aeria, Coelho, Carvalho, Conceicao, de Almeida, de Rosa, de Silva, de Souza (or d'Souza), de Cruz (or D'Cruz), de Cotta, Nonis (or "Nunis"), Gomez (or "Gomes"), the Lazaroo, Monteiro, Oliveiro, Palmer, Pereira, Pestana, Rodrigues，Theseira 是葡萄牙人的后裔。。
姓Castellano, Fernandez, Lopez, Zuniga, Ferdinands， Hernandez 是西班牙人的后裔。。
姓Holmberg, Johansson ，Lindblom 是瑞典人的后裔。。
姓Lange, Olsen, Rasmussen，Jensen 是丹麦人的后裔。。
姓Marbeck, Ess (formerly, "van Es"), Hoeden (or "van Hoeden"), Van Cuylenberg, De Bakker, Westenra, Ten Haken, Feenstra, Gronloh，Vanderstraaten 是荷兰人的后裔。。
姓Batchelor, Branson, Caine, College, Edwards, Goodenough, Hogan, Marsh, Philips, Reeves, Hale，Smith才是英国人的后裔。。
The community of Eurasians in Singapore is descended from Europeans who intermarried with local Asians. Their ancestry can be traced to emigrants of countries that span the length and breadth of Europe, although Eurasian migrants to Singapore in the 19th century came largely from other colonies in Asia, such as British Malaya in particular Malacca and Penang; Chittagong and Goa in India; the Dutch East Indies and French Indochina. They form a distinct group from more recent immigrants and expatriates of European descent.
Of Portuguese and Lusitanian Descent
The first Europeans to land and seize territory in Asia were the Portuguese, followed by the Spanish who claimed the Philippines. The Portuguese explorers and conquerors were accompanied by the first Jesuit priests to South-east Asia via Goa in India. Governor of Goa Afonso de Albuquerque conquered Malacca (today just a few hours' drive from Singapore) in 1511 while Jesuit Francis Xavier arrived in Malacca in 1545. Descendants of Portuguese colonialists who lived in Malacca and are of mixed Portuguese and largely Malay, but also Indian or Chinese descent, are collectively known as the Gente Kristang. This group is characterised by having its own distinctive Portuguese creole, the Kristang language, although it is now only spoken by a few, older members of the community. Many are descended from individuals who lived in Malacca or other parts of Malaysia. Others have ancestors who lived in Java or other parts of Indonesia as a result of being expelled from Malacca after the Portuguese were forcibly ejected from Malacca by the Johore-Dutch alliance in 1641. A few Macanese people of Chinese-Portuguese ancestry from Macau are also living in Singapore.
Of Dutch Descent
In 1602, a Dutch trading company called the Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie or VOC (literally "United East Indies Company" but better known in English as the Dutch East India Company) was created to conduct trade in the area east of the Cape of Good Hope and west of the Straits of Magellan. In establishing their numerous trade stations spanning across Asia, the Dutch created independent settler societies in each of their colonies, where Batavia (now Jakarta, Indonesia) became the administrative centre and rendezvous point for the company's Asian shipping traffic.
Between 1602 and 1795, the VOC fitted out some 4,700 ships which carried almost a million Europeans to the Far East. Almost 70 percent of the one million of the passengers never actually returned to Europe, making Asia their new home. These early seafarers were not only made up of Dutch, but also included British, Germans, French Huguenots, Italians, Scandinavians and other Europeans who were employed by the VOC. In time, many were assimilated into Dutch colonies situated throughout Asia (though primarily in modern Indonesia) where they were stationed and became part of the respective communities.
Intermarriages between VOC employees and locals were encouraged, which lead to the creation of communities of Dutch descendants. Today, there are only four surviving coherent and large communities who are descended from those early intermarriages. They are the Coloureds from South Africa, Dutch Burghers from Ceylon (modern Sri Lanka), Dutch Indos from Indonesia, Anglo-Burmese and Dutch Eurasians from Malacca, Malaysia. The Dutch Eurasians of Malacca are of Dutch and largely Malay but also Indian or Chinese descent. The Dutch transferred Malacca to the British in 1825 in exchange for territory in Sumatra. The British sought to depopulate Malacca and as a result many Eurasians and other people moved north to thriving Penang (where other Eurasians fleeing Phuket or moving from Kedah also settled) and later south to Singapore as it grew in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Dutch descendants in Malaysia and Singapore are primarily made up of Dutch Eurasians originating from Malacca, Ceylon Dutch Burghers originating from Sri Lanka, as well as early Dutch settlers originating from Indonesia and India.
[ 本帖最后由 楚越 于 2013-8-27 14:00 编辑