There are 174 names matching your criteria.
From a place name which meant "fern stream", from Old English fearn
"fern" and burna
Means "keeper of the falcon" with falk
from the Germanic valke
for "falcon" and rath
From a nickname indicating somebody who produces "meal" or "flour", that is a miller.
Derived from a location on Sicily, Italy where a wheat called Farro is found.
, a German carnival (Fastnacht
meaning "eve of the beginning of the fast", or the time before Lent) celebrated in Austria and Catholic Bavaria, and bauer
From the Italian word fattore
meaning "land agent on a farm".
From the old French or Swiss word faverges
meaning a "forge", hence a name for a blacksmith... [more]
FAY French, English
Refers to one who came from Fay or Faye (meaning "beech tree") in France.
From an Old English nickname feare
Means "white" in Hungarian, originally referring to a person with white hair or complexion.
From a name for someone who dwelt near a marsh, from Middle English fenn
meaning "marsh, bog".
Occupational name for a metalworker or smith, derived from Latin ferrum
meaning "iron", and thus an Italian version of Smith
Denoted one from a town named because it was near an iron mine, from ferrum
the Latin word for "iron".
FERRO Italian, Portuguese
Meaning "iron" from Latin, comes probably from a nickname for one who worked with iron.
Name for a person who lived on or near a field or pasture, from Old English feld
Either a patronymic from the given name FILIP
, or a habitational name for a person from Filipow
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Fionnagáin
meaning "descendant of Fionnagán"... [more]
Derived from an old Italian given name Fiore
Occupational surname meaning "fisherman" in German.
Means "son of the king" in Anglo-Norman French, from French roi
Given to a person who was a Fleming, that is a person who was from Flanders in the Netherlands.
Means "fletcher", someone who attaches feather flights to the shaft of an arrow... [more]
Derived from the given name Floro
, Spanish form of the Roman Florus
which meant "flower".
From the given name Φλωρος (Phloros)
"green", from classical Greek χλωρος (chloros)
, or a nickname from the same word in the sense "greenfinch"... [more]
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Floinn
meaning "descendant of FLANN
From the old Hungarian word fodor
meaning "curly haired".
FONSECA Spanish, Portuguese
Originally belonged to a person who lived near a dry spring, from Latin fons
"well, spring" and sicca
Name given to someone who lived by a ford, possibly the official who maintained it.
Denoted a keeper or one in charge of a forest, or one who has charge of growing timber in a forest (see FOREST
FORNEY English, Scottish
Name for someone who lived around ferns, from Middle English fern
"fern" and heye
FOSTER (2) English
Occupational name for a scissor maker, derived from Old French forcetier
FOSTER (3) English
Occupational name for a woodworker, derived from Old French fustrier
FOSTER (4) English
Nickname given to a person who was a foster-child or foster-parent.
Occupational name for a fowler or bird-catcher, ultimately derived from Old English fugol
From a nickname meaning "Frenchman". It is typical of the area of Naples.
Meaning unknown, originally Norman French Fresel
, possibly from a lost place name in France.
Referred to a person who was born free, or in other words was not a serf.
Means "broken" in Portuguese, a name for one who lived on broken, stony ground.
Means "friend of the mountain", from German freund, freud
meaning "friend" and berg
meaning "mountain"... [more]
Middle High German vriunt
, modern German Freund
From the Swedish word frisk
"healthy", which was derived from the Middle Low German word vrisch
"fresh, young, frisky" and was one of the names handed out to avoid confusion in the army.
Derived from Middle High German vrom
FROST English, German
From Old English and Old High German, a nickname for a person who had a cold personality or a white beard.
Root is from the Old English word frig
Derived from Japanese 藤 (fuji)
meaning "wisteria" and 本 (moto)
meaning "base, root, origin".
Derived from Japanese 藤 (fuji)
meaning "wisteria" and 岡 (oka)
Means "fortunate" or can denote one who is from the Fukui prefecture in Japan.
From the name of an Italian region of the northeast Friuli
, Italian variant Friulano