There are 270 names matching your criteria.
Derived from the Italian given name Pace
which meant "peace".
Originally denoted one who came from the city of Padua (Padova) in Italy.
From the old nickname pagano
meaning "pagan" (earlier sense "rustic").
Means "tall, thin, pole-like" from the Old French piel
, although it may also have denoted a person who lived by a pole, or who worked with poles.
PAN (2) Chinese
Means "water in which rice has been rinsed" in Chinese.
PAPP (2) German
Means "glutton" from the Late Latin pappare
meaning "to eat".
PAQUET (1) French
Means "gatherer or seller of firewood" from the Old French pacquet
PARISH (1) English
Originally denoted a person who came from the French city of Paris, which got its name from the ancient Celtic tribe known as the Parisii.
From the city of Parma, well known in Italy for its artistic beauties.
Derives from the vocabulary word patak
, which means "creek, brook" in Hungarian... [more]
In Maharashtra and Northern Karnataka states, Patil means "village chief" or the "biggest landowner".
From the name of the city of Pavia, near Milano in Lombardy, Italy.
Spanish surname coming from the Italian city of Pavia south of Milano... [more]
PAYNE Irish, Scottish, English
Means "villager, rustic" and later "heathen" from the Middle English Payn
, Old French Paien
which was often given to children whose baptism had been postponed or adults whose religious zeal was lacking.
Means "dweller by the pointed hill" from the Old English peac
or "from the Peak District (Derbyshire), England".
PECK (2) English
Means "maker of pecks, or vessels used as peck measures" from the Middle English pekke
From Dutch and means "pear tree", referring to someone who kept a pear orchard.
From a place name composed of elements meaning "hill", "barley" and "town".
Means "dweller by a large jutting rock" from Spanish peña
From Old Dutch penre
; these are the old names for the occupation of "brewer".
Means "penny (the coin)" from the Old English pening, penig
PENZIG German, Yiddish
Denotes a person who comes from Penzig
, the German name for Pieńsk
, a town in southwest Poland... [more]
From the name of the city of Perugia, near Rome, the regional capital of Umbria.
From the name of the city of Pesaro, in the Marche region.
Means "fisherman" or "fish-like" from the Italian pesce
In the Middle Ages the priests in Germany were called Pfaff.
Means "Friday" in Polish, ultimately derived from the Slavic word pjaty
Means "plaza" in Italian, indicating that the residence of the original bearer was near the town square.
Nickname for a person who is short, from Italian piccino
From the name of a town in Yorkshire, UK, derived from Old English Piceringas
, the name of a tribe.
Locative surname derived from the name of the town Pierno in Southern Italy near Potenza.
Habitational name derived from any of the many places named Pinho, itself derived from pinho
, meaning "pine" or "pine wood".
Name for a person who lived near a pine tree, from Latin pinus
Originally given to a person who played on a pipe (a flute).
Locative origin, derived from the name of a place Piraino, on Sicily.
From the name of the inhabitants of Pisa, one of the most important cities of Tuscany.
Means "dweller by the pit, hollow" from the Old English pytt
or "from Pitt (Hants) or Pett (East Sussex), England".
Means "dweller by the swampy meadow" from the Old French plasquet
Habitational name from Platt or Platt Bridge in Lancashire, named in Middle English with Old French plat
"flat, thin", in the dialect sense "plank bridge".
Nickname for a bald person, from plešec
Nickname for a bald person, from pleša
"bald patch" or plešec
Name for someone who lived by a field where cattle fodder was grown or else grew cattle fodder, from the field name pletsch
Most likely derived from old French palorde
, a type of a shellfish.
Means "dweller on a hill(ock)" from the Italian poggio
Means "dweller on a hill(ock)" from the Italian poggio
Derived from Czech polo
"one half" and lan
, a measure of land equal to approximately 18 hectares... [more]
Occupational name designating a merchant who engaged in transactions for profit in Russia.
From a nickname which originally designated a person who played the part of the pope in a play or pageant... [more]
Occupational surname meaning "doorkeeper", ultimately from Old French porte
"door", from Latin porta
Derived from German pfoertner
, which means "gatekeeper".
Designated a person who lived near a harbour, from Italian porto
, Latin portus
Means "a person in a hurry", from the Czech pospíšit
"to be in a hurry".
From the name of the city of Potenza, the main town of the Basilicata region in Southern Italy.
From the occupation: one who makes earthen vessels.
Occupational name for a person who kept animals, from Old English pund
"animal enclosure" (as in dog pound).
Originally derived from a place name meaning "priest town" in Old English.
From a nickname meaning "dark", referring to a person with dark hair or skin.
Means "son of the prince", the term prince would have denoted someone who acted in a regal manner... [more]
PRINZ German, Jewish
Means "prince", used as an ornamental surname by Jews or as a nickname for someone who acted in a princely manner.
From the given name Prosdocimo
, a medieval given name from the old Greek Prosdokimos
Derived from an old German word meaning "snowy".
From the name of the region in southern France, Provence
(in Italian it is spelled Provenza
Belonged to one who was a prior (a religious official), or one who worked fro a prior.
From an adjectival derivative of Puglia, also known as Apulia, a region of southeastern Italy containing the "boot heel" and some of the coastline of the Adriatic Sea, hence a regional name for someone from Puglia/Apulia.
Derived from the medieval status name purkrabí
Means "swineherd" or perhaps just "piglet" from the Old French pourcel
Occupational surname meaning "gunsmith", from the word puska
that means "gun" in Hungarian.