There are 290 names matching your criteria.
Means "cooper" in Hungarian (that is, a person who made or repaired wooden barrels).
From a nickname meaning "bald-headed" in German.
Occupational surname that indicated a butcher who sold veal meat or a butcher who slaughtered calves... [more]
Occupational surname that originated from the vocabulary word kalmár
meaning "merchant, trader, trafficker" in Hungarian.
KAPPEL German, Dutch
Means "a person who lives near or works at a chapel" from Middle High German kappel
Nickname from a Turkish word indicating a "crow".
Derived from the Hungarian name of the Carpathian mountains, Kárpátok
KASUN Croatian, Serbian, Bosnian
Derived from the Old Slavic term kazac
"to order, command", here referring to one who bore an air of authority, and whose word was heeded and obeyed.
Derived from Turkish katır
meaning "mule", a name for a person who made transports by mule.
meaning "add" and to
meaning "wisteria", the latter syllable indicating a connection to the Fujiwara ("wisteria field") clan.
Derived from the German word Katze
KAUR Indian (Sikh)
In 1699 the Guru Gobind Singh gave all his Sikh female followers the surname Kaur
and all males Singh... [more]
Derived from Polish kawa
"coffee", perhaps originally denoting one who worked in the coffee trade.
Derived from the Irish Gaelic name Caomhánach
, which means "a student of saint Caomhan"... [more]
From the Gaelic surname Ó Ceithearnaigh
meaning "descendent of Ceithearnach", a given name meaning "warrior".
Anglicized form of the Irish Gaelic Ó Caoimh
meaning "descendent of CAOMH
From the Middle Ages in Germany, it literally means "wedge shaped"... [more]
From a place name which is probably derived from the Brythonic element cet
meaning "wood"... [more]
From the Middle Ages, a name for a butcher meaning "killer of hogs".
From an English place name meaning "Cenel's island", from the Old English name Cenel
"fierce" in combination with eg
Derived from the Middle English kempe
meaning "champion, warrior".
Derived from the town of Kendale in England, and was so called from the river Kent, on which it is situated, and dael
"valley, dale"... [more]
Meaning "wheel-maker, wheeler" from the word kerék
that means "wheel" in Hungarian.
From Scots kerr
meaning "rough wet ground", ultimately from Old Norse kjarr
From an English place name meaning "watercress island".
From the Gaelic Mac Giolla Dhuibh
meaning "son of the black(haired) man".
Denoted one who hailed from the English town of Kilham, meaning "the hamlet of the kilns".
Indicated a person who was from Killough (County Down, Northern Ireland) or Killough (Wicklow, Ireland)... [more]
Means "gold" in Korean. This is the most popular surname in Korea.
From Old English cyning
, originally a nickname for someone who either acted in a kingly manner or who worked for or was otherwise associated with a king.
From a place name meaning "king's clearing" in Old English.
Means "king" in Hungarian. This was a nickname for a person who acted kingly.
Derived from Kirkeby
, a name for numerous locations in northern England... [more]
Occupational name meaning "chest maker, cabinetmaker" in German.
Occupational name for a person who worked in a kitchen (of a monastery for example).
KLEID German, Jewish
Occupational name for a tailor, from German Kleid
meaning "garment, clothing".
From the word kloet
), which was a kind of punting-pole used in shipping during the 16th century... [more]
Occupational name for a shoemaker (derived from Low German knif
meaning "shoemaker's knife").
Originally a nickname for a noisy or disruptive person, derived from Old German knellen
"to make noise, to cause a disturbance".
Krom the Old English cniht
, meaning "knight" or "tenant serving as a mounted soldier"... [more]
Means "button" in German, originally belonging to a button maker or button seller.
Means "small forest" in Japanese, derived from ko
"small" and hayashi
From the word kóbor
that means "wanderer, ranger" in Hungarian.
From a German word meaning "cook". This is a very common German name.
Derived from Middle High German kol
From Middle High German koler
meaning "charcoal burner" or "charcoal seller".
Means "rooster" in Ukrainian. It was a nickname for a proud person.
Originally indicated a person from Koroška (Carinthia), a medieval Slovene state, now divided between Slovenia and Austria.
Means "goat" in Polish, probably used to denote a goatherd.
Patronymic from the Slavic word kozel
"goat", probably used to denote a goatherd.
From the Polish place name Kozlow
, ultimately derived from koziol
Originally a name for a person from Kozlow, Kozlowo, or any other place whose name was derived from Polish koziol
From Middle High German kræmer, kramære, kromer
and Middle Low German kramer, kremer, kromer
meaning "shopkeeper, grocer".
German word meaning "crab", perhaps a nickname for a person with a crab-like walk.
KRON German, Swedish
Means "crown", perhaps a nickname for one who worked in a royal household.
Nickname for a crippled person or someone who walked with a cane, from German krücke
KRÜGER (2) German
In southern Germany: Means "potter" from Middle High German kruoc
meaning "jug, pot".
KRUSE (2) German
Occupational surname meaning "potter", from Middle High German kruse
From the name of a place in Holland, derived from cruys, kruis
Means "curl" in Czech; a nickname for a person with curly locks of hair.
Means "taxman, revenue collector", from the Indian state of Maharashtra.
Means "kundak maker", kundak
being the wooden part of a rifle.
Occupational name for a maker of spindles (Middle German kunkel
"spindle", ultimately from Latin conus
Means "black swamp", from the prefix kuro
, meaning "black", and sawa
Means "boundary", and indicated someone who lived bear the boundary of a city, town or country.
Derived from Gaelic caol
meaning "narrows, channel, strait", originally given to a person who lived by a strait.