There are 279 names matching your criteria.
Originally indicated a person from Daal or Dalen, which is a small town in the province of Drente in the Netherlands... [more]
From the Old Norse words dal
meaning "valley" and gaard
meaning "yard or farmstead".
Derived from the word daliás
that means "imposing, virile" in Hungarian.
Means "of love", perhaps a nickname for an illegitimate child.
Originally denoted one who came from Aramits, a town in the French Pyrenees Mountains named for the abbey it grew around.
From the name of the town Derby
, meaning "deer farm" in Old Norse.
Derived from Norman French d'Airelle
, originally denoting one who came from Airelle in France.
Habitational name from Darroch near Falkirk, in Stirlingshire, said to be named from Gaelic darach
From a nickname meaning meaning "dove".
Of Norman origin meaning "from Hauterive", a place name derived from Old French haute rive
DEAN (2) English
Occupational surname meaning "dean", referring to a person who either was a dean or worked for one... [more]
From the Old English given name Deora
meaning "dear, beloved".
Americanized form of the French de Garmeaux
, which may derive from a place named Garmeaux in Normandy.
From Gaelic Ó Díomasaigh
meaning "descendent of Díomasach", a given name meaning "proud".
From the place name Denzell
, a manor in Cornwall, which is of unknown meaning.
Anglicized form of the Gaelic Deasmhumhain
meaning "South Munster", originally indicating a person who came from that region in Ireland.
DEVIN (2) English
Nickname for a person who acted divinely, from Old French devin
"divine", ultimately from Latin.
Anglicized rendering of the Gaelic O'Duibhlin
, meaning literally, "descendent of Duibhlinn", a given name which may be derived from the Gaelic term dubh
DE VRIES Frisian
Means "the Frisian" or "the Fries", referring to a person from Friesland.
Occupational name meaning "dyer" in Old English (once referred only to female dyers).
From the Albanian name for the city of Debar in Macedonia, most likely given to someone who came from there.
Anglicized form of D'Isigny
meaning "one who is from the canton of Isigny" located in France.
Derived from a given name of the elements theud
meaning "people" or "race" and mari
, meaning "famous".
From the Irish Ó Dochartaigh
, which means "obstructive".
From the Gaelic Ó Dobhailen
, meaning "black defiance, challenge"... [more]
DONNE Scottish, Irish
From Gaelic donn
meaning "brown", a nickname for a person with brown hair.
Means "a small oak" from the Slavic dub
Anglicized form of Gaelic Dubhghlas
, meaning "dark river" from dubh
"dark" and glais
"water, river"... [more]
Name for someone who lived on or near a down, which is an old word for a hill.
From the Irish surname Ó Dubhghaill
, which means "descendent of Dubhghall"... [more]
Occupational name for a maker or seller of woolen cloth, from Anglo-Norman French draper
(Old French drapier
, an agent derivative of drap
Derived from Middle High German dreschen
"to thresh", "to separate the grains from a cereal plant".
Means "turner" in Dutch, an occupational name for one who turned wood to create things like ornate chair legs.
From Gaelic Ó Eidirsceóil
meaning "descendent of the messenger".
Means "from the forest", from French bois
From the fields, or countryside, from the French champs
DUFFY (2) Scottish, Irish
From Gaelic Mac Dhuibhshíthe
meaning "descendent of Dhuibhshíthe", a name meaning "black peace".
From the noble title, which was originally from Latin dux
Derived from Dunaj
, the Polish name for the river Danube.
Means "castle headland" and comes from the old barony of Dunbar, now in East Lothian in Scotland... [more]
DUNN English, Scottish, Irish
Derived from Old English dunn
"dark" or Gaelic donn
"brown", referring to hair colour or complexion.
Derived from the Middle High German dunst
From Gaelic Ó Doirnín
meaning "descendent of Doirnín", a given name meaning "little fist".
Derived from Middle High German dürre
Derived from the name Dušek
, a diminutive of DUŠAN
, or other names beginning with duš
Occupational name for a person who either owned a manor, or worked on one... [more]
Means "dweller at the dwarf-house" from Middle English dwerugh
or Old English dweorh
, "a dwarf", and Middle English hous
or Old English hus