There are 222 names matching your criteria.
Occupational name for someone who made or sold forks, from German gabel
Derived from an old Slavic term gaj
which meant "to drone" or "to drone out".
Derived from Gál
, the shortened form of the given name Gálos
, which is an old Hungarian form of GALLUS
From a medieval given name of unknown meaning, possibly related to the Basque word hartz
GARDENER (2) English
Possibly derived from the Saxon words gar
meaning "a weapon", and dyn
meaning "sound, alarm", combined with the termination er
Occupational surname which comes from the old Norman-French word gardinier
, meaning "gardener".
Originally denoted a person from Gárdony, a town near Budapest in Hungary.
GARNETT (1) English
Occupational surname which referred to a person who made hinges (Old French carne
GARNETT (2) English
Occupational surname which referred to a person who sold pomegranates (Old French pome grenate
From an old given name or nickname, documented in Genoa in 1157 as Garofalus
from a regional variant garofalo
(see the Italian word garofano
From the Basque word arratz
"bush" combined with the suffix sta
denoting a place.
Derived from Spanish garza
"heron" (a type of crane).
GASS German, Jewish
Name for someone who lived on a street in a city, from German gasse
Means "cat" in Italian and indicates an agile person.
Derived from a Norman given name which was a short form of Germanic names starting with the element ger
Habitational name for someone who lived in Gebara, a place in the Basque province of Araba (Álava).
Means "vulture" in German, a nickname for someone who is greedy.
Means "fiddle player" in German. This was an occupational name for a fiddler.
From the German geiss
meaning "goat" and the suffix ler
signifying an occupation, thus "goat-herder".
From the name of one of the most important Italian cities Genova (Genoa).
German for "tanner" or "leather dresser", which makes it an occupational German surname... [more]
Means "hackle, hatchel" in Hungarian (a hackle is a tool used to comb out fibers).
Derived from the French form of the old Germanic name Gerwulf
Derived from Middle High German gerst
GIESE German, Danish
Derived from a short form of the given name Giselbert, or any other Germanic name with the first element gisil
From the old Italian given name Bonagiunta
in Italian means "to add").
Means "a person who made or sold gloves" from Middle English glovere
Derived from the given name Göbel
, a diminutive of the Old German name Godebert
, which is derived from god
"God" and beraht
Derived from Breton goff
"smith" and referred to a worker in metals.
From the medieval given name Gomes
, probably Visigothic in origin, from guma
From a nickname meaning "good", referring to a kindly person.
From the Germanic given name Gozzo
, derived from the element god
"good" or got
From a place name meaning "spacious fort" in the ancient Brythonic language.
From the Old English word gara
meaning "a triangular plot of land".
GORMAN (1) German
From a given name derived from the Germanic elements ger
"spear" combined with mann
Derived from the short form of various Germanic compound given names whose first element is either god
, meaning "good" or god
, meaning "god".
From a given name meaning "servant of god" from Germanic god
"god" and scalc
From the name of the city of Gouveia in Portugal, and a couple of small towns named Gouveia.
Derived from the English place name Grantham
which probably meant "gravelly homestead" in Old English... [more]
GRANER German, Hungarian
Meaning "of Gran", Gran being the German name for Esztergom, a small city in northern Hungary.
From a nickname for a person who had grey hair or grey clothes.
Descriptive name for someone who often wore the colour green or someone who lived near the village green.
GREENBERG German, Jewish
Anglicized form of the German surname Grünberg
, which is formed from the words grün
"green" and Berg
From the given name GREGORY
that was popular in the Christian world during the Middle Ages.
Occupational name meaning "farm manager" in Middle English.
From an Italian nickname meaning "cricket", perhaps given originally to a cheerful person (the cricket is associated with cheerfulness)... [more]
From the Tuscan word gronchio
that indicates a "numb" person or even a "bent" person... [more]
From Middle High German groz
meaning "tall, big".
Means "green forest" from German grüne
Derived from a Germanic name, composed of the elements wil
, meaning "will", and ric
, meaning "powerful".
Means "son of an adder snake" from the Bosnian word guja
meaning "adder snake".
Nickname for a big person, from Middle English golias
meaning "giant" (ultimately from Goliath, the Philistine warrior who was slain by David in the Old Testament).
Derived from the Middle High German words guot
meaning "good" and muot
meaning "mind or spirit"... [more]
Derived from either gwozd
, an archaic Polish word for "forest", or gwozdz