There are 299 names matching your criteria.
Occupational name meaning "pedlar" in Dutch.
From a diminutive of the medieval given name Hake
, which was of Old Norse origin and meant "hook".
Means "son of the pilgrim" from Bulgarian hadjia
"pilgrim", ultimately derived from the Arabic hajj
Derived from Middle German hafen
"pot, dish", referring to a potter.
From a descriptive nickname meaning "wild, untamed, worn".
Name given to someone who lived at the top of a hill.
Derived from Old English healh
meaning "nook, hollow".
meaning "beach, seashore" and saki
meaning "small peninsula, cape".
From the name of a town in England, meaning "homestead farm".
The old Korean royal surname, meaning "Korea" in Korean.
From a place name meaning "hare valley" in Old English.
Habitational name from places called Harford, in Gloucestershire and Devon, meaning "hart ford".
Derived from the Old English elements har
meaning "grey" and graefe
Derived from a place name meaning "hare clearing" from Old English hara
"hare" and leah
Habitational name derived from a number of locations named Harlow, from Old English hær
"rock" or here
"army", combined with hlaw
Means "grey lake". It is one of the many water-related surnames in Finland.
Originally belonged to a person who played the harp or who made harps.
Diminutive of either hardt
as in "hardy, tough"; or hart
From Middle High German and Middle Low German hase
meaning "hare, rabbit"... [more]
Means "base of bridge" from hashi
meaning "bridge" and moto
From the given name Hasso
, a diminutive of Germanic names beginning with the element hadu
Habitational name for someone who lived across a heath, by a path, from the Middle English hathe
"heath" and weye
Means literally "the hill". Used by families residing on hilltops.
From the German word haus
meaning "house", combined with the suffix -er
denoting an inhabitant... [more]
Originally a nickname for a person who had a hawk-like appearance or who acted in a fierce manner.
HAYDEN (1) English
Derived from place names meaning either "hay valley" or "hay hill", derived from Old English heg
"hay" and denu
"valley" or dun
HAYDEN (2) Irish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hÉideáin
or Ó hÉidín
"son of Éideán" or "son of Éidín"... [more]
HAYES (1) English
Denotes a dweller at or near a hedge or hedged enclosure, or the keeper of hedges or fences... [more]
HAYES (2) Irish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hAodha
"descendent of Aodh", a given name meaning "fire".
From the name of an English town meaning "hay clearing" from Old English heg
"hay" and leah
Derived from a place name meaning "fenced wood" in Old English.
HEAD (1) English
From Middle English hed
, from Old English heafod
; akin to Old High German houbit
and Latin caput
(both meaning "head")... [more]
HEAD (2) English
Referred originally to a person who lived at the head of a river or on a hilltop.
From a place name meaning "heather clearing" in Old English.
Originally belonged to a person who was a dweller on the heath or open land.
Elaboration of heer
which means "lord" or "gentleman" in Dutch, or a patronymic from Heer
, a short form of names that start with the element heri
which means "army", like HEREWARD
From Gaelic Ó Hifearnáin
, which comes from the given name Ifearnán
, which means "demon".
From the German given name Heidenreich
(nowadays merely used as a surname) which comes from the Old High German words heidan
meaning "heathen", and reich
Derived from the German given name Hellwig
, which is a newer form of both Helmwig
meaning "helmet and battle" and HEILWIG
Derived from German herz
meaning "heart", a nickname for a big-hearted person.
From the Gaelic Ó hIcidhe
, meaning "descendent of a healer".
Means "tall, long" from the Welsh hir
Originally given to a person who lived on or near a hill, derived from Old English hyll
Refers to a settlement (meaning "hill town") where the original bearer of the name lived... [more]
Means "scarlet village" from hi
meaning "scarlet" and mura
Anglicized form of Ó hEidhin
"descendent of Eidhin", a given name or byname of unknown origin.
Means "market place by the river" in Japanese, from kawa
From the old profession of hoedemaker
, the person who made hoeden
, singular hoed
, meaning "hat" in Dutch.
Frisian surname meaning "from the corner" or "corner farm".
Occupational surname meaning "farmer" in German.
From Middle High German hove(s)man
meaning "farmer on a farmstead", "owner of a farmstead" or "person working on a farm".
Means "master of the household", from Middle German hof
"household, court" and meister
From a place name meaning "hog pen". It was first recorded in North Yorkshire.
Means "to be happy, to enjoy oneself" from the Spanish holger
Derived from any of the eight villages named Holland, located in the counties of Essex, Lancaster and Lincoln, England... [more]
HOLME English, Scottish
Refers either to someone living by an island in a fen (from northern Middle English holm
) or near a holly tree (Middle English holm
Means "islet stream" (from Swedish holme
"islet" and ström
Old English meaning "holly wood" or from a place name in Derby or Surrey.
Means "a person who lives near a forest" in German.
Occupational name for a woodworker's apprentice, from Old German holz
"wood" and knecht
Originally applied to one who lived near a spur, river bend, or corner of some natural feature.
Occupational name for someone who put the metal hoops around wooden barrels.
Name for a land-owner, from Old German huoba
, a measure of land.
Derived from Middle English hop
HOROWITZ German, Jewish
From the German name for Horovice
, a town in the Central Bohemian Region of the Czech Republic.
Derived from a place in Yorkshire meaning "horse clearing".
From the name of a town in Yorkshire meaning "mud town".
Derived from the medieval German region of Huc, located in northeastern Germany.
Referred to a person who lived in a house, as opposed to a smaller hut.
Name for one who lived on a hill, from Middle English how
From the Old English place name Hudanheale
meaning "Huda's heath" or "nook of land belonging to a man called Huda"... [more]
HUNTER English, Scottish
Occupational name which referred to someone who hunted for a living, from Old English hunta
Refers to one who followed the teachings of the Bohemian religious reformer, Jan Huss.
While the first element hux
is obscure, the second element leah
means "woodland, clearing".
Derived from the name of an English place meaning "hook post" (Old English hoc
"hook" and stapol