English Surnames

English names are used in English-speaking countries. See also about English names.
There are 1,422 names matching your criteria.

AARON     Jewish, English
From the given name AARON.
ABBEY     English
Indicated a person who lived near an abbey or worked in an abbey, from Middle English abbeye.
ABBOTT     English
English cognate of ABATE.
ABEL (1)     English, French, Danish, Spanish
Derived from the given name ABEL.
ABNEY     English
From the name of a town in Derbyshire, derived from Old English meaning "Abba's island".
ABRAHAM     Jewish, English, German, French, Spanish, Dutch
Derived from the given name ABRAHAM.
ABRAHAMS     Jewish, English, Dutch
Means "son of ABRAHAM".
ABRAHAMSON     Jewish, English
Means "son of ABRAHAM".
ABRAM     English
Derived from the given name ABRAHAM.
ABRAMS     Jewish, English
Means "son of ABRAHAM".
ABRAMSON     English
Means "son of ABRAHAM".
ACKER     German, English
Denoted a person who lived near a field, derived from Middle English aker or Middle High German acker meaning "field".
ACKERMAN     English
Means "ploughman", derived from Middle English aker "field" and man.
ADAIR     English
Derived from the given name EDGAR.
ADAM     English, French, German, Polish, Romanian, Jewish
Derived from the given name ADAM.
ADAMS     English, Jewish
Derived from the given name ADAM.
ADAMSON     English
Means "son of ADAM".
ADCOCK     English
Derived from a diminutive of the given name ADAM.
ADDISON     English
Means "son of ADDY (2)".
ADKINS     English
Variant of ATKINS.
AIKEN     English
From the medieval given name Atkin, a diminutive of ADAM.
AINSWORTH     English
Habitational name for a person from the village of Ainsworth near Manchester, itself from the Old English given name Ægen and worþ meaning "enclosure".
AITKEN     Scots, English
Derived from the medieval given name Atkin, a diminutive of ADAM.
AKERMAN     English
Variant of ACKERMAN.
AKERS     English
Variant of ACKER.
ALAN     English, Scottish
Derived from the given name ALAN.
ALBERT     English, French, Catalan, Hungarian, Romanian, German
Derived from the given name ALBERT.
ALBERTS     English, Dutch
Means "son of ALBERT".
ALBERTSON     English
Means "son of ALBERT".
ALBINSON     English, Swedish
Means "son of ALBIN".
ALDEN     English
Derived from the Old English given name EALDWINE.
ALEXANDER     English
Derived from the given name ALEXANDER.
ALFREDSON     English
Means "son of ALFRED".
ALGER     English
From the given name ALGAR.
ALLAN     English, Scottish
Derived from the given name ALAN.
ALLARD     French, English
Derived from the given name ADALHARD (or the Old English cognate ÆÐELRÆD).
ALLEN     English, Scottish
Derived from the given name ALAN.
ALLSOPP     English
From the name of the village of Alsop en la Dale in Derbyshire, England. It means "Ælli's valley" in Old English.
ALVEY     English
Derived from the given name ÆLFWIG.
ALVIN     English
Variant of ELWYN.
ANDERSON     English
Means "son of ANDREW".
ANDREWS     English
Means "son of ANDREW".
ANDREWSON     English
Variant of ANDERSON.
ANSEL     English
Derived from the given name ANSELM.
ANSON     English
Means "son of AGNES".
ANTHONYSON     English (Rare)
Means "son of ANTHONY".
APPLEBY     English
From the name of various English towns, derived from Old English æppel "apple" and Old Norse býr "farm, settlement".
APPLETON     English
From the name of several English towns, meaning "orchard" in Old English (a compound of æppel "apple" and tun "enclosure, yard").
APTED     English
Probably from an unidentified place name meaning "up tower" in Old English.
ARCHER     English
Occupational name for one who practiced archery, from Latin arcus "bow" (via Old French).
ARKWRIGHT     English
Occupational name for a chest maker, from Middle English arc meaning "chest, coffer" and wyrhta meaning "maker, craftsman".
ARMISTEAD     English
Means "hermitage", indicating a person who lived near one, from Middle English ermite "hermit" and stede "place".
ARMSTRONG     English
Means "strong arm" from Middle English. Tradition holds that the family is descended from Siward, an 11th-century Earl of Northumbria. Famous bearers of this name include the Americans Louis Armstrong (1901-1971), a jazz musician, and Neil Armstrong (1930-2012), an astronaut who was the first person to walk on the moon.
ARNOLD     English
Derived from the given name ARNOLD.
ARRINGTON     English
From the name of a town in Cambridgeshire, originally meaning "Earna's settlement" in Old English (Earna being a person's nickname meaning "eagle").
ARTERBERRY     English
Variant of ATTEBERRY.
ARTERBURY     English
Variant of ATTEBERRY.
ARTHUR     English, French
From the given name ARTHUR.
ARTHURSON     English
Means "son of ARTHUR".
ASH     English
From Old English æsc meaning "ash tree", indicating a person who lived near ash trees.
ASHLEY     English
Denoted a person hailing from one of the many places in England which bear this name. The place name itself is derived from Old English æsc "ash tree" and leah "woodland, clearing".
ASHWORTH     English
From an English place name meaning "ash enclosure" in Old English.
ASTON (1)     English
From a place name meaning "east town" in Old English.
ASTON (2)     English
From the Old English given name ÆÐELSTAN.
ATKINS     English
Means "son of Atkin", a medieval diminutive of ADAM.
ATKINSON     English
Means "son of Atkin", a medieval diminutive of ADAM.
ATTAWAY     English
Means "at the way", originally denoting someone who lived close to a road.
ATTEBERRY     English
Means "dweller at the fortified town" from Middle English at and burh "fortified place".
ATTERBERRY     English
Variant of ATTEBERRY.
ATTWATER     English
Variant of ATWATER.
ATTWOOD     English
Variant of ATWOOD.
ATWATER     English
From Middle English meaning "dweller at the water".
ATWOOD     English
From Middle English meaning "dweller at the wood".
AUDLEY     English
From a place name meaning "EALDGYÐ's clearing" in Old English.
AUGUSTINE     English
From the given name AUGUSTINE (1).
AUSTIN     English
Derived from the given name AUSTIN.
AUTEBERRY     English
Variant of ATTEBERRY.
AVERILL     English
Derived from the feminine given name EOFORHILD.
AVERY     English
Derived from a Norman French form of the given names ALBERICH or ALFRED.
AYERS (1)     English
From Middle English eir meaning "heir".
AYERS (2)     English
Derived from the given name EALHHERE.
AYERS (3)     English
Indicated a person from the town of Ayr in Scotland. The town was named for the river which flows through it, itself derived from an Indo-European root meaning "water".
AYLMER     English
Derived from the Old English name ÆÐELMÆR.
AYTON     English
From the name of towns in Berwickshire and North Yorkshire. They are derived from Old English ea "river" or eg "island" combined with tun "enclosure, yard, town".
BABCOCK     English
Derived from the medieval name Bab, possibly a diminutive of BARTHOLOMEW or BARBARA.
BACKUS     English
Means "bakery", an occupational name for a baker, from Old English bæchus literally "bake house".
BADCOCK     English
From a diminutive of the medieval given name BADA.
BAGLEY     English
From various English place names, all derived from Old English bagga "bag, badger" combined with leah "woodland, clearing".
BAILEY     English
From Middle English baili meaning "bailiff", which comes via Old French from Latin baiulus "porter".
BAIN     English
Variant of BAINES (2).
BAINES (2)     English
From a nickname derived from Old English ban "bones", probably for a thin person.
BAKER     English
Occupational name meaning "baker", derived from Middle English bakere.
BALDWIN     English
Derived from the given name BALDWIN.
BANCROFT     English
From any of the various places of this name, derived from Old English bean meaning "bean" and croft meaning "small enclosed field".
BANISTER     English
Variant of BANNISTER.
BANKS     English
Originally indicated someone who lived near a hillside or a bank of land.
BANNER     English
Occupational name for a flag carrier, derived from Old French baniere meaning "banner", ultimately of Germanic origin.
BANNERMAN     English
Variant of BANNER.
BANNISTER     English
From Norman French banastre meaning "basket". This was originally a name for a maker of baskets.
BARBER     English, Scottish
Indicated a barber, one who cut hair for a living.
BARDSLEY     English
From the name a village near Manchester, from the Old English given name BEORNRÆD and leah "woodland, clearing".
BARKER     English
From Middle English bark meaning "to tan". This was an occupational name for a leather tanner.
BARLOW     English
Derived from a number of English place names which variously mean "barley hill", "barn hill", "boar clearing" or "barley clearing".
BARNES     English
Denoted a person who worked or lived in a barn. The word barn is derived from Old English bere "barley" and ærn "dwelling".
BARNET     English
Variant of BARNETT.
BARNETT     English
Derived from Old English bærnet meaning "a place cleared by burning".
BARR     English
Indicated a person who lived near a barrier, from Old French barre.
BARRET     English
Variant of BARRETT.
BARRETT     English
Probably derived from a Middle English word meaning "strife", originally given to a quarrelsome person.
BARTON     English
From a place name meaning "barley town" in Old English.
BARTRAM     English
From the given name BERTRAM.
BASS     English
English cognate of BASSO.
BATES     English
Means "son of BATE".
BATESON     English
Means "son of BATE".
BATTLE     English
From a nickname for a combative person. In some cases it may come from the name of English places called Battle, so named because they were sites of battles.
BATTS     English
Means "son of BATE".
BAXTER     English
Variant (in origin a feminine form) of BAKER.
BEAKE     English
Variant of BECK (3).
BEAN     English
English cognate of BOHN.
BEASLEY     English
From the name of a place in Lancashire, from Old English beos "bent grass" and leah "woodland, clearing".
BEAUMONT     French, English
From French place names derived from beau "beautiful" and mont "mountain".
BECK (1)     English, German, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian
Cognate of BACH, from Middle English bekke (from Old Norse), Low German beke or Old Norse bekkr all meaning "stream".
BECK (3)     English
From a nickname for a person with a big nose, from Middle English beke meaning "beak".
BECK (4)     English
From Old English becca meaning "pickaxe", an occupational surname.
BECKET     English
Variant of BECKETT.
BECKETT     English
Originally a diminutive of BECK (1) or BECK (3).
BECKHAM     English
From a place name meaning "Becca's homestead". The byname Becca means "pickaxe" in Old English.
BELANGER     English
From the given name BERENGAR.
BELCHER     English
From a Middle English version of Old French bel chiere meaning "beautiful face". It later came to refer to a person who had a cheerful and pleasant temperament.
BELL (1)     English
From Middle English belle meaning "bell". It originated as a nickname for a person who lived near the town bell, or who had a job as a bell-ringer.
BELL (2)     English
Derived from the given name Bel, a medieval short form of ISABEL.
BELLAMY     French, English
From Old French bel ami meaning "beautiful friend".
BELMONT     French, English
French and English form of BELMONTE.
BENBOW     English
From a nickname "bend the bow" given to an archer.
BENJAMINSON     English
Means "son of BENJAMIN".
BENN     English
From a short form of BENEDICT.
BENNET     English
Derived from the medieval English given name BENNETT.
BENNETT     English
Derived from the medieval English given name BENNETT.
BENSON     English
Means "son of BENEDICT".
BENTLEY     English
From a place name derived from Old English beonet "bent grass" and leah "woodland, clearing"... [more]
BENTON     English
Denoted someone who came from Benton, England, which is derived from Old English beonet "bent grass" and tun "enclosure".
BERINGER     German, English
From the given name BERENGAR.
BERNARD     French, English, Dutch, Czech
From the given name BERNARD.
BERRY     English
Derived from a place name which was derived from Old English burh "fortification".
BEST (1)     English
Derived from Middle English beste meaning "beast", an occupational name for a keeper of animals or a nickname for someone who acted like a beast. A famous bearer of this surname was soccer legend George Best (1946-2005).
BEVERLEY     English
Variant of BEVERLY.
BEVERLY     English
Derived from the name of an English city, meaning "beaver stream" in Old English.
BIRD     English
Occupational name for a person who raised or hunted birds.
BISHOP     English
Means simply "bishop", ultimately from Greek επισκοπος (episkopos) meaning "overseer"... [more]
BISSET     English
From Old French bis meaning "drab, dingy", a nickname for someone who looked drab.
BISSETTE     English
Variant of BISSET.
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.
BLACKBOURNE     English
Variant of BLACKBURN.
BLACKBURN     English
From the name of a city in Lancashire, meaning "black stream" in Old English.
BLACKMAN     English
From a nickname, a variant of BLACK.
BLACKWOOD     English, Scottish
From an English place name meaning "black wood".
BLAKE     English
Variant of BLACK. A famous bearer was the poet and artist William Blake (1757-1827).
BLAKESLEE     English
Variant of BLAKESLEY.
BLAKESLEY     English
From the name of a town in Northamptonshire, itself meaning "Blæcwulf's meadow" in Old English. Blæcwulf is a byname meaning "black wolf".
BLANCHARD     French, English
Derived from the given name BLANCHARD.
BLOODWORTH     English
Originally indicated someone from the town of Blidworth in Nottinghamshire, which was derived from the Old English byname Blīþa (meaning "happy, blithe") combined with worð "enclosure".
BLOXAM     English
Variant of BLOXHAM.
BLOXHAM     English
From a place name meaning "Blocca's homestead". The Old English byname Blocca is of uncertain origin.
BLUE     English
From a nickname for a person with blue eyes or blue clothing.
BLYTHE     English
From Old English meaning "happy, joyous, blithe".
BOATWRIGHT     English
Occupational name meaning "maker of boats".
BOLTON     English
From any of the many places in England called Bolton, derived from Old English bold "house" and tun "enclosure".
BOND     English
Occupational name for a peasant farmer, from Middle English bonde.
BONE (1)     English
Derived from Old French bon meaning "good".
BONE (2)     English
Variant of BAINES (2).
BONHAM     English
English form of BONHOMME.
BONNER     English
From Middle English boneire "kind, courteous", derived from Norman French bon aire "good bloodline".
BONNEY     English
From northern Middle English boni meaning "pretty, attractive".
BOON (1)     English
Variant of BONE (1).
BOON (2)     English
Originally indicated a person from the town of Bohon, in Manche in France. The town's name is of unknown origin.
BOONE     English
Variant of BOON (1) or BOON (2).
BOOTH     English
Topographic name derived from Middle English both meaning "hut, stall".
BOOTHMAN     English
Variant of BOOTH.
BOTTERILL     English
Probably indicated someone from the town of Les Bottereaux in Normandy, itself derived from Old French bot "toad".
BOTWRIGHT     English
Variant of BOATWRIGHT.
BOURKE     English
Variant of BURKE.
BOURNE     English
Derived from Old English burna "stream, spring".
BOWMAN     English
Occupational name for an archer, derived from Middle English bowe, Old English boga meaning "bow".
BOYCE     English
From Old French bois meaning "wood", originally given to someone who lived by or in a wood.
BRADDOCK     English
From various locations derived from Old English meaning "broad oak".
BRADFORD     English
Derived from the name of the city of Bradford in West Yorkshire which meant "broad ford" in Old English. This is also the name of other smaller towns in England.
BRADLEY     English
From a common English place name, derived from brad "broad" and leah "woodland, clearing".
BRAND     German, English
Derived from the Germanic given name BRANDO or its Old Norse cognate BRANDR.
BRANDON     English
From the name of various places in England meaning "hill covered with broom" in Old English.
BRANSON     English
Means "son of BRANDR".
BRANT     German, English
Variant of BRAND.
BRASHER     English
Means "brass worker", derived from Old English bræs "brass".
BRASSINGTON     English
From a place name, which derived from Old English meaning "enclosure by a steep path".
BRAY     English
From a place name derived from Cornish bre "hill".
BRECKENRIDGE     Scottish, English
Originally indicated someone from Brackenrig in Lanarkshire, derived from northern Middle English braken meaning "bracken" (via Old Norse brækni) and rigg meaning "ridge" (via Old Norse hryggr).
BRENT     English
Originally derived from the name of a hill (or the village nearby) in Somerset, perhaps derived from a Celtic word meaning "hill".
BRETT     English
Originally a name given to someone who was a Breton, a person from Brittany.
BREWER     English
Occupational name for a maker of ale or beer.
BREWSTER     English
Variant of BREWER, originally a feminine form of the occupational term.
BRIGHAM     English
Originally referred to one who came from a town called Brigham, meaning "homestead by the bridge" in Old English. This is the name of towns in Cumberland and Yorkshire.
BRISTOL     English
From the name of a city in England meaning "the site of the bridge".
BRISTOW     English
From the name of the city of Bristol, originally Brycgstow in Old English, meaning "the site of the bridge".
BRITTAIN     English
Variant of BRITTON.
BRITTON     English
Originally given to a person who was a Briton (a Celt of England) or a Breton (an inhabitant of Brittany).
BROADBENT     English
From a place name derived from Old English brad "broad" and beonet "bent grass".
BROCK     English
Derived from Old English brocc meaning "badger", ultimately of Celtic origin.
BRONSON     English
Patronymic form of BROWN.
BROOK     English
Denoted a person who lived near a brook, a word derived from Old English broc.
BROOKE     English
Variant of BROOK.
BROOKS     English
Variant of BROOK.
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.
BROWNE     English
Variant of BROWN.
BROWNLOW     English
From Old English brun meaning "brown" and hlaw meaning "mound, small hill". The name was probably given to a family living on a small hill covered with bracken.
BRYAN     English
From the given name BRIAN.
BRYANT     English
From the given name BRIAN.
BRYSON     English
Means "son of BRICE".
BUCKLEY (1)     English
From an English place name derived from bucc "buck, male deer" and leah "woodland, clearing".
BULL     English
From a nickname for a person who acted like a bull.
BULLARD     English
Possibly a nickname derived from Middle English bole "fraud, deceit".
BULLOCK     English
From a nickname meaning "young bull".
BUNKER     English
Derived from Old French bon cuer meaning "good heart".
BURKE     English, Irish
Derived from Middle English burgh meaning "fortress, fortification, castle". It was brought to Ireland in the 12th century by the Norman invader William FitzAdelm de Burgo.
BURNHAM     English
From the name of various towns in England, typically derived from Old English burna "stream, spring" and ham "home".
BURNS (1)     English, Scottish
Derived from Old English burna "stream, spring". A famous bearer was the Scottish poet Robert Burns (1759-1796).
BURRELL     English
English form of BUREAU.
BURTON     English
From a common English place name, derived from Old English meaning "fortified town".
BUSH     English
Originally a name for a person who lived near a prominent bush or thicket.
BUTCHER     English
Occupational name for a butcher, derived from Old French bouchier.
BUTLER     English, Irish
Occupational name derived from Norman French butiller "wine steward", ultimately from Late Latin butticula "bottle". A famous bearer of this surname is the fictional character Rhett Butler, created by Margaret Mitchell for her novel 'Gone with the Wind' (1936).
BUTTS     English
From a nickname meaning "thick, stumpy", from Middle English butt.
BYRD     English
Variant of BIRD.
CALDWELL     English
From various English place names derived from Old English ceald "cold" and well "spring, stream, well".
CANNON     English
From the ecclesiastical usage of canon, referring to a church official.
CANTRELL     English
Habitational name for someone from Cantrell in Devon, from an unknown first element and Old English hyll meaning "hill".
CARL     English, Dutch
From the given name CHARLES.
CARLISLE     English
From the name of a city in northern England. The city was originally called by the Romans Luguvalium meaning "stronghold of LUGUS"... [more]
CARLYLE     English
Variant of CARLISLE.
CARMAN (1)     English, Dutch
Occupational name for a carter, from Middle English car "cart" and man "man".
CARMAN (2)     English
From the Old Norse given name KARLMANN.
CARPENTER     English
From the occupation, derived from Middle English carpentier (ultimately from Latin carpentarius meaning "carriage maker").
CARTER     English
Occupational name for a person who operated a cart to transport goods, from Norman French cartier.
CARTWRIGHT     English
Occupational name indicating one who made carts.
CARVER (1)     English
Occupational surname for a carver, from Middle English kerve "cut".
CAULFIELD     English
From a place name meaning "cold field", from Old English ceald "cold" and feld "pasture, field".
CAUSER     English
Occupational name for one who made leggings, derived from Old French chausse "leggings".
CAUSEY     English
Indicated a person who lived near a causeway, from Middle English caucey.
CHADWICK     English
Derived from a place name meaning "dairy farm belonging to CHAD" in Old English.
CHAMBERLAIN     English
Occupational name for one who looked after the master bedroom, from Norman French cambrelain.
CHAMBERS     English
Occupational name for one who looked after the master bedroom, from Norman French cambre "chamber, room".
CHANCE     English
From a nickname for a lucky person or a gambler.
CHANCELLOR     English, Scottish
Occupational name for an administrator, a chancellor, from Norman French chancelier.
CHANDLER     English
Occupational surname meaning "candle seller" or "candle maker" in Middle English, ultimately derived from Old French.
CHAPMAN     English
Occupational name for a merchant, from Old English ceapmann.
CHASE     English
Occupational name for a hunter, from Middle English chase "hunt".
CHESHIRE     English
Originally indicated a person from Cheshire, England.
CHRISTIANS     English
Derived from the given name CHRISTIAN.
CHRISTIANSON     English
Means "son of CHRISTIAN".
CHRISTOPHER     English
Derived from the given name CHRISTOPHER.
CHRISTOPHERS     English
Derived from the given name CHRISTOPHER.
CHRISTOPHERSON     English
Means "son of CHRISTOPHER".
CHURCH     English
From the English word, it probably referred to a person who lived close to a church.
CLARK     English
Means "cleric" or "scribe", from Old English clerec meaning "priest", ultimately from Latin clericus. A famous bearer was William Clark, an explorer of the west of North America.
CLARKE     English
Variant of CLARK.
CLARKSON     English
Patronymic form of CLARK.
CLAY     English
Means simply "clay", originally referring to a person who lived near or worked with of clay.
CLAYTON     English
Means "clay settlement", from a place name.
CLEMENS     English
Derived from the given name CLEMENT. This was the surname of the famous Samuel Clemens, also known as Mark Twain.
CLIFFORD     English
Derived from a place name which meant "ford by a cliff" in Old English.
CLIFTON     English
Derived from a place name meaning "settlement by a cliff" in Old English.
CLINTON     English
Derived from a place name meaning "settlement on the River Glyme" in Old English.
CLOSE     English
Topographic name for someone who lived by an enclosure of some sort, such as (in towns), a courtyard set back from the main street or (in county districts) a farmyard.
COBB     English
From a medieval English byname meaning "lump".
COBURN     Scottish, English
Variant of COCKBURN.
COCK     English
Variant of COX.
COCKBURN     Scottish, English
Originally indicated someone who came from Cockburn, a place in Berwickshire. The place name is derived from Old English cocc "rooster" and burna "stream".
COCKS     English
Variant of COX.
COEL     English
Variant of COLE.
COKE     English
Variant of COOK.
COKES (1)     English
Derived from the Middle English hypocoristic suffix -coke(s) which meant "cockerel" possibly denoting someone who strutted around like a cockerel. It was commonly attached to the end of short forms of medieval names, as in Hancock or Alcock.
COKES (2)     English
Derived from the Flemish word cok which denoted a cook.
COLBERT     English, French
Derived from the given name COLOBERT.
COLE     English
From the Old English byname COLA.
COLEMAN     Irish, English
From the given name COLMÁN.
COLLINGWOOD     English
Means "coal forest" from the Old English words col and wudu.
COLLINS (2)     English
Means "son of COLIN (2)".
COLTON     English
From a place name meaning "COLA's town".
COMBS     English
Old English from a Celtic root meaning "valley". Many place names all over England (mostly in the south, like Cornwall and Sussex) take the name. As the name comes from a non-specific geographical term, the Celtic meaning does not prove Celtic ancestry... [more]
COMSTOCK     English
From the River Culm in Devon, England. This name is seen in the Domesday book as Culmstoke or Colmstoke.
CONNER     English
Occupational name for an examiner or inspector, derived from Middle English connere.
CONSTABLE     English
From Latin comes stabuli, the "count or officer of the stable". By the time it had reached France it had become Cunestable, and as such was brought to England... [more]
COOK     English
Derived from Old English coc meaning "cook", ultimately from Latin coquus. It was an occupational name for a cook, a man who sold cooked meats, or a keeper of an eating house.
COOKE     English
Variant of COOK.
COOKSON     English
Patronymic form of COOK.
COOMBS     English
Variant of COMBS.
COOPER     English
Means "barrel maker", from Middle English couper.
COREY     English
Derived from the Old Norse given name Kóri, of unknown meaning.
CORNELL     English
Derived from the given name CORNELIUS.


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NAVIGATION
  AaronCornell
  Corra ⇔ Herbert
  Herberts ⇔ Noel
  Norman ⇔ Steffen
  Stenet ⇔ Yoxall


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