Domingo Medina

Male1899–31 July 1942

Brief Life History of Domingo

When Domingo Medina was born in 1899, in Michoacan, Mexico, his father, José Romualdo Juan Medina Gutiérrez., was 55 and his mother, Catarina Piñón, was 49. He married Macaria Gonzalez Perez in 1922, in San Nicolás Tumbastatiro (Cañada de Abajo), Morelos, Michoacan, Mexico. They were the parents of at least 3 sons and 5 daughters. He died on 31 July 1942, in Santiago Undameo, Morelia, Michoacan, Mexico, at the age of 43, and was buried in Santiago Undameo, Morelia, Michoacan, Mexico.

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Family Time Line

Domingo Medina
Macaria Gonzalez Perez
Marriage: 1922
Lucia Medina Gonzalez
Rafael Medina González
about 1925–1955
Esperanza Medina Gonzalez
about 1934–2010
Victor medina Gonzalez
about 1941–2009
Toribio medina Gonzalez
María de Jesús Medina González
Carmen Medina González
Carolina Medina González

Sources (2)

  • Domingo Medina en el registro de Maria Jesús Medina Gonzáles, "México, Michoacán, Registro Civil, 1859-1940"
  • Domingo Medina en el registro de Carolina Medina González, "México, Michoacán, Registro Civil, 1859-1940"

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    1922San Nicolás Tumbastatiro (Cañada de Abajo), Morelos, Michoacan, Mexico
  • Children (8)

    +3 More Children

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (10)

    +5 More Children

    World Events (8)


    Age 5

    Constitution changed to allow for six-year presidential term.


    Age 7

    Proclamation against Díaz issued by the liberals in St. Louis, Missouri.


    Age 12

    Rebellion spreads throughout Mexico. After attack on Ciudad Juárez, Díaz resigns. Madero returns in triumph to Mexico City and is elected to presidency. Emiliano Zapata publishes Plan of Ayala demanding quick reforms.

    Name Meaning

    Some characteristic forenames: Spanish Jose, Juan, Manuel, Luis, Carlos, Jesus, Francisco, Pedro, Miguel, Ramon, Mario, Rafael. Portuguese Lidio, Ligia, Anatolio, Duarte, Joao.

    Spanish and Jewish (Sephardic): habitational name from any of several places, as for example Medina-Sidonia in Cádiz province and Medina del Campo in Valladolid province, so called from Arabic madīna ‘city’.

    Jewish (Sephardic): also an adoption of the Spanish surname (see 1 above) at the moment of conversion to Roman Catholicism. After the return to Judaism (generations later), some descendants retained the name their families used as Catholic.

    Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

    Possible Related Names

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