Means "priest's meadow" from Basque abas
"priest" and solo
From the name of a Basque town, derived from aldats
From Basque aritz
meaning "oak tree". This was a nickname of Iñigo, the first king of Pamplona, Spain (9th century).
From Basque place names, themselves derived from Basque arri
"stone" and -ola
"place of, house".
Means "the house furthest down" from Basque bengo
"furthest down" and etxe
From the Basque word arratz
"bush" combined with the suffix sta
denoting a place.
Habitational name for someone who lived in Gebara, a village in the province of Álava in Spain.
Derived from Basque jats
"sorghum". Sorghum is a type of cereal grass.
From Basque loya
meaning "mud". This was the surname of Saint Ignatius of Loyola (1491-1556), the founder of Jesuits.
From Spanish sala
meaning "hall" and Basque zahar
meaning "old". It can also refer to the town of Salazar in Burgos, Spain, which is of the same origin.
Derived from Basque ur
"water" and bi
"two", indicating a place where two waterways met.
Originally denoted someone who lived in a place of this name in Biscay. It is derived from Basque zabal
meaning "large, wide".
Possibly a habitational name for someone from Zambrana, a town in the province of Álava in Spain.
From the name of a Spanish town, formerly named Estuniga in Basque, possibly derived from Basque istuin