Surnames Categorized "colors"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include colors.
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BLACK     English
Means either "black" (from Old English blæc) or "pale" (from Old English blac). It could refer to a person with a pale or a dark complexion, or a person who worked with black dye.
BLAKE     English
Variant of BLACK. A famous bearer was the poet and artist William Blake (1757-1827).
BLUE     English
From a nickname for a person with blue eyes or blue clothing.
BRONSON     English
Patronymic form of BROWN.
BROWN     English
Originally a nickname for a person who had brown hair or skin. A notable bearer is Charlie Brown from the 'Peanuts' comic strip by Charles Schulz.
BRUNO     Italian
Means "brown" in Italian, a nickname for a person with brown hair or brown clothes.
FROST     English, German
From Old English and Old High German meaning "frost", a nickname for a person who had a cold personality or a white beard.
GRAY     English
From a nickname for a person who had grey hair or grey clothes.
GREEN     English
Descriptive name for someone who often wore the colour green or someone who lived near the village green.
GREY     English
Variant of GRAY.
HIMURA     Japanese
From Japanese (hi) meaning "scarlet, dark red" and (mura) meaning "town, village".
NERI     Italian
From the Italian word nero "black". It indicated a person with a dark complexion or dark hair.
ROSA     Italian, Catalan
Means "rose" from Latin rosa, perhaps denoting a person who lived where roses grew or had a rosy complexion.
ROSE (1)     English, French, German, Scottish, Jewish
Means "rose" from the Middle English, Old French and Middle High German rose. All denote a person of a rosy complexion or a person who lived in an area abundant with roses. It is also found derived from the Yiddish royz, which always referred to the flower.
SCARLETT     English
Denoted a person who sold or made clothes made of scarlet, a kind of cloth, ultimately derived from Persian سقرلاط (saghrilat).
TAN     Taiwanese
Min Nan romanization of CHEN.
WHITE     English
Originally a nickname for a person who had white hair or a pale complexion, from Old English hwit "white".
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