There are 235 names matching your criteria.
Originally indicated a person from the town of Abriola in southern Italy.
Sardinian surname from a name of the town Làconi near the city of Nuoro.
Derived from Greek dialects that are spoken in southern Italy, namely in Calabria... [more]
Locative surname of Genoa and surroundings derived from the place name Lagomarsino (near Genoa).
Derived from the name place Lama
, quite common around Italy.
LAMAR French, English
Originally from a place name in Normandy, which was derived from Old French la mare
meaning "the pool".
Locative surname from the name of a village near the city of Belluno... [more]
LANE (1) English
Originally designated one who lived by a lane, a narrow way between fences or hedges, later used of any narrow pathway, including one between houses in a town.
LANE (2) French
Derived from a French word meaning "wool", designating one who worked in the wool trade.
LANE (3) Irish
From Irish Ó Luain
meaning "descendant of Luan", a given name meaning "warrior".
Derived from an Old English place name meaning "long hill" (effectively meaning "ridge").
LANGLEY (1) English
Habitational surname derived from old English lang
"long" and leah
Derived from Czech lan
, a measure of land equal to approximately 18 hectares... [more]
Means "minstrel, bard" from the Hungarian word lant
Typical of southern Italy: it comes from the place name Laterza, a town near Taranto in the Puglia region.
From the name of the town Laurito, near Salerno in the area of Naples.
Derived from a place name meaning "settlement with a leek garden" in Old English.
Means "the handsome one" from French le
"the" and beau
Originally indicated a person from Lecce, Italy.
Means "path leading across a ford" from Old English lædan
, Middle English leden
"to lead" and ford
, a shallow area in a stream that may be crossed by wading.
LEE (1) English
Originally given to a person who lived on or near a leah
, Old English meaning "woodland, clearing".
Variant of LEFÉVRE
, whose spelling is most likely influenced by the Latin word faber
Sicilian surname indicating a "light" person, not serious, superficial.
From Middle High German lehenman
"vassal, liege man".
Referred to one who dwells on the hillside; one who came from the Leite
Derived from either Leitzkau
, a town close to Magdeburg, Germany, or from LEITZ
Derived from the place name Leymieux
, a town in the Rhône-Alpes region of France.
Anglicized form of the Irish name Ó Leannáin
, which means "descendant of Leannán"... [more]
From the name of a district in Scotland, called Leamhnachd
in Gaelic, possibly meaning "place of elms".
Means "springtime" in German, from a nickname.
From a Scottish place name, probably derived from Gaelic leas celyn
meaning "garden of holly".
Derived from French évêque
meaning "bishop", ultimately derived from Greek episkopos
From the name of an ancient Chinese dynasty lasting from 947 CE - 1125 CE.
Originally indicated that the bearer was from the English city of Lincoln, derived from Brythonic lindo
"lake, pool" and Latin colonia
Derived from the Swedish words lind
meaning "linden tree" and kvist, quist
Means "linden stream", and is derived from the swedish words lind
meaning "linden (lime) tree", and ström
which means "stream".
Originally from place names meaning either "flax town" or "lime tree town" in Old English.
Refers to one who came from Linivilla, meaning "Lennius's estate", now Ninville, in France.
Originally derived from a place name meaning "stream forest" in Old English.
Means "fox" in Polish. It is a nickname for a sly person.
Anglicized form of the Gaelic Mac an Fleisdeir
meaning "son of the arrow maker".
Originally a nickname from the Welsh word llwyd
meaning "grey, hoary"... [more]
From Locatello, a place in Lombardy near the city of Bergamo in Northern Italy.
From a Scottish place name meaning "little hollow".
From the name of the capital city of the United Kingdom, the meaning of which is uncertain.
Originally a nickname for a person who had long legs or arms, or that was tall.
Name for a tipstaff or beadle who carried a long staff as a badge of office, or else referred to someone who was very tall.
From a place name: dahl
means "valley" in Norwegian, and Losne
is a place in Norway.
Derived from a Norman French nickname, from lou
"wolf" and a diminutive suffix.
From the name of an ancient region in China (in the province of Henan).
From places in Lancashire and West Yorkshire called Lumb, both apparently originally named for Old English lum(m)
From a place name derived from lund
"grove" and quist
, an old spelling of kvist
From Irish Ó Loingsigh
meaning "descendant of Loingseach", a given name meaning "mariner".
Originally from a place name meaning "lime tree hill" in Old English.
Habitational name for someone who lived in places of this name in Ayrshire, Peeblesshire, and Wigtownshire.
LYON (1) English, French
Habitational name from either the Lyon in southern central France, or Lyons-la-Forêt in Eure, Normandy.