English Surnames

English names are used in English-speaking countries. See also about English names.
There are 1,412 names matching your criteria. This is page 3.

HILTON     English
Refers to a settlement (meaning "hill town") where the original bearer of the name lived. Famous bearers of this name include the Hilton family of hotel heirs.
HOBBES     English
Variant of HOBBS. A famous bearer of this name was British political philosopher Thomas Hobbes, the author of 'Leviathan'.
HOBBS     English
Derived from the medieval given name HOB.
HOBSON     English
Means "son of HOB".
HODGES     English
Patronymic of Hodge, a medieval form of ROGER.
HODSON     English
Means "son of Hodge". Hodge was a medieval form of ROGER.
HOGARTH     English
From a place name meaning "hog pen". It was first recorded in North Yorkshire.
HOLLAND     English
Variant of HOLLANDS.
HOLLANDS     English
Derived from any of the eight villages named Holland, located in the counties of Essex, Lancaster and Lincoln, England. The name of the villages means "ridge land" in Old English.
HOLLINS     English
Refers to someone living by a holly tree. The name originates from Cheshire in the North of England.
HOLME     English, Scottish
Refers either to someone living by an island in a fen (from northern Middle English holm) or near a holly tree (Middle English holm).
HOLMES     English, Scottish
Variant of HOLME. A famous fictional bearer was Sherlock Holmes, a detective in Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's mystery stories beginning in 1887.
HOLMWOOD     English
Old English meaning "holly wood" or from a place name in Derby or Surrey.
HOLT     Dutch, Danish, English, Norwegian
Means "a wood" or "grove" in Old English or German.
HONEYCUTT     English
Derived from the name of the English town Hunnacott. The name of the town is probably derived from Old English hunig "honey", cot "cottage".
HONEYSETT     English
English surname of Walloon origin, derived from a diminutive of the name JOHANNES (Hanosse).
HOOKER     English
Originally applied to one who lived near a spur, river bend, or corner of some natural feature.
HOOPER     English
Occupational name for someone who put the metal hoops around wooden barrels.
HOPE     English
Derived from Middle English hop "small valley".
HOPKINS     English
Patronymic formed from a diminutive of HOB.
HOPPER     English
Referred to a person who hopped. The name was given to professional acrobats or gymnasts at a fair. It may also have been given to those who were nervous or fidgety and therefore moved about a lot... [more]
HOPSON     English
Variant of HOBSON.
HORN (1)     English, German, Norwegian, Danish
Occupational name for one who carved objects out of horn or who played a horn.
HORN (2)     English, German, Norwegian, Danish
Originally given to a person who lived near a horned-shaped geographical feature, such as a mountain or a bend in a river.
HORNE     English
Variant of HORN (1).
HORSFALL     English
Derived from a place in Yorkshire meaning "horse clearing".
HORTON     English
From the name of a town in Yorkshire meaning "mud town".
HOUSE     English
Referred to a person who lived in a house, as opposed to a smaller hut.
HOWARD (1)     English
Derived from the given name HUGHARD or HÁVARÐR.
HOWARD (2)     English
Derived from ewehirde meaning "ewe herder".
HOWE     English
Name for one who lived on a hill, from Middle English how "hill".
HOWLAND     English
Variant of HOLLANDS.
HOWSE     English
Variant of HOWE.
HUDDLESON     English
Means "son of Huddle" (see HUDSON).
HUDDLESTON     English
From the name of a town Huddleston in the Yorkshire region of England. It means "Hudel's town".
HUDNALL     English
From the Old English place name Hudanheale meaning "Huda's heath" or "nook of land belonging to a man called Huda". Its use can be traced back to around the year 1200.
HUDSON     English
Means "son of HUDDE".
HUFF     English, German
Means "spur of a hill" in Old English.
HUGHES (1)     English
Patronymic of the given name HUGH.
HULL     English
Variant of HILL.
HUME     Scottish, English
Variant of HOLME. A famous bearer was the philosopher David Hume (1711-1776).
HUMPHREY     English
Derived from the given name HUMPHREY.
HUNNISETT     English
Variant spelling of HONEYSETT.
HUNT     English
Variant of HUNTER.
HUNTER     English, Scottish
Occupational name which referred to someone who hunted for a living, from Old English hunta.
HURST     English
From a Middle English place name meaning "thicket of trees". First recorded instance of the name is in the Domesday Book for a Thomas De Hurst.
HUTSON     English
Variant of HUDSON.
HUXLEY     English
From the name of a town in Cheshire. The final element is Old English leah "woodland, clearing", while the first element might be hux "insult, scorn"... [more]
HUXTABLE     English
Derived from the name of an English place meaning "hook post" (Old English hoc "hook" and stapol "post").
HYLAND (1)     English
Topographic surname meaning "high land".
IANSON     English
Variant of JANSON.
IBBOT     English
Variant of IBBOTT.
IBBOTT     English
Matronymic surname derived from the old feminine name Ibota, which in turn was derived from ISABEL, the oldest form of ELIZABETH to be introduced into England.
IKIN     English
Derived from a diminutive of the medieval given name IDA.
ILBERT     English
Derived from a Norman French form of the Germanic given name HILDIBERHT.
INGHAM     English
From an English place name meaning "INGA's homestead".
INGRAM     English
Derived from the Norman French given name ENGUERRAND.
IRVIN     English
Variant of IRVING or IRWIN.
IRVINE     Scottish, English
Variant of IRVING.
IRVING     Scottish, English
Originally derived from a Scottish place name (in North Ayrshire) meaning "green water".
IRWIN     English
Derived from the Old English given name EOFORWINE.
ISAACSON     English
Means "son of ISAAC".
IVERS     English, Irish
Patronymic derived from the given name IVOR.
JACK     English, Scottish
From the given name JACK.
JACKSON     English
Means "son of JACK". A famous bearer of this name was American president Andrew Jackson (1767-1845)... [more]
JACOBS     English, Dutch
Derived from the given name JACOB.
JACOBSON     English
Means "son of JACOB".
JAKEMAN (1)     English
English form of the French name Jacquème (see JAMES).
JAKEMAN (2)     English
Means "servant of JACK".
JAMES     English
Derived from the given name JAMES.
JAMESON     English
Means "son of JAMES".
JAMISON     English
Means "son of JAMES".
JANS     Dutch, German, English
Means "son of JAN (1)".
JANSON     English, German
Means "son of JAN (1)".
JARDINE     Scottish, English
Means "garden", denoting someone who worked as a gardener.
JARRETT     English
Variant of GARRETT.
JARVIS     English
Derived from the given name GERVAIS.
JEANES (1)     English
The first record of this name comes from records of William the Conqueror's land grants to his supporters during the Conquest of England. The name at that time was De Genez, which indicated a person who came from Genez in Normandy... [more]
JEANES (2)     English
Derived from the given name Jan, a medieval form of JOHN.
JEFFERS     English
Patronymic of the given name JEFFREY. A famous bearer was poet Robinson Jeffers (1887-1962).
JEFFERSON     English
Means "son of JEFFREY". A famous bearer was American president Thomas Jefferson (1743-1826).
JEFFERY     English
Derived from the given name JEFFREY.
JEFFRIES     English
Derived from the given name JEFFREY.
JEKYLL     English
Derived from the Breton given name JUDICAËL. This name was used by Robert Louis Stevenson for the character of Dr Henry Jekyll in the book 'Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde' (1886).
JENKINS     English
From the given name Jenkin, a medieval diminutive of Jen, itself a Middle English form of JOHN.
JENNINGS     English
From the given name Jenyn, a medieval diminutive of Jen, itself a Middle English form of JOHN.
JEPHSON     English
Variant of JEPSON.
JEPSON     English
Means "son of JEP".
JERNIGAN     Welsh, English
Derived from the Old Breton name Iarnuuocon meaning "iron famous".
JEROME     English
Derived from the given name JEROME. A famous bearer of this surname was the American-born Jennie Jerome, Lady Randolph Churchill, mother of Sir Winston Churchill.
JERVIS     English
Variant of JARVIS.
JEWEL     English
Variant of JEWELL.
JEWELL     English
Derived from the Breton given name JUDICAËL.
JINKS     English
Means "son of Jenk", Jenk meaning "little JOHN".
JOHNS     English
Derived from the given name JOHN.
JOHNSON     English
Means "son of JOHN". Famous bearers include American presidents Andrew Johnson (1808-1875) and Lyndon B. Johnson (1908-1973).
JOINER     English
Occupational surname for a carpenter (that is, a person who joined wood together to make furniture).
JONES     English, Welsh
Derived from the given name Jon, a medieval variant of JOHN.
JORDAN (1)     English, French, German, Polish
Derived from the given name JORDAN.
JOSEPHS     English
Derived from the given name JOSEPH.
JOSEPHSON     English
Means "son of JOSEPH".
JOYNER     English
Variant of JOINER.
JUDD     English
Derived from the medieval name JUDD.
KAY (1)     English
Derived from the given name KAY (2).
KAY (2)     English
Derived from Middle English kaye "wharf, quay". A name for one who lived near or worked on a wharf.
KEEN     English
From Old English cene "bold, brave".
KEIGHLEY     English
Derived from an English place name meaning "clearing belonging to Cyhha". The Old English given name Cyhha is of unknown meaning.
KELLOGG     English
From the Middle Ages, a name for a butcher meaning "killer of hogs".
KELSEY     English
From an English place name meaning "Cenel's island", from the Old English name Cenel "fierce" in combination with eg "island".
KEMP     English
Derived from Middle English kempe meaning "champion, warrior".
KENDAL     English
Variant of KENDALL.
KENDALL     English
Derived from the town of Kendale in England, and was so called from the river Kent, on which it is situated, and dael "valley, dale". Therefore, it means "valley on the river Kent".
KENDRICK (1)     English
From the Old English given names CYNERIC or CENRIC.
KENNARD     English
Derived from the given names CYNEWEARD or CYNEHEARD.
KERRY     English
Variant of KENDRICK (1).
KERSEY     English
From an English place name meaning "watercress island".
KEVINS     English
Means "son of KEVIN".
KEVINSON     English
Means "son of KEVIN".
KEY     English
Variant of KAY (1) or KAY (2).
KEYS     English
Variant of KAY (1).
KIDD     English, Scottish
From a nickname meaning "young goat, kid" in Middle English.
KILLAM     English
Denoted one who hailed from the English town of Kilham, meaning "kiln hamlet".
KIMBALL     English
Derived from the Welsh given name CYNBEL or the Old English given name CYNEBALD.
KIMBERLEY     English
Variant of KIMBERLY.
KIMBERLY     English
From various English places called Kimberley. They mean either "CYNEBURGA's field", "CYNEBALD's field" or "CYNEMÆR's field".
KING     English
From Old English cyning, originally a nickname for someone who either acted in a kingly manner or who worked for or was otherwise associated with a king.
KINGSLEY     English
From a place name meaning "king's clearing" in Old English.
KINGSTON     English
From a place name meaning "king's town" in Old English.
KINSLEY     English
Derived from the given name CYNESIGE.
KIPLING     English
From the name of a town in Yorkshire. A famous bearer of this name is the author Rudyard Kipling.
KIRBY     English
Derived from Kirkeby, a name for numerous locations in northern England. Kirkeby is derived from kirkja and byr, two Norse words meaning "church" and "settlement" respectively.
KITCHEN     English
Occupational name for a person who worked in a kitchen (of a monastery for example).
KITCHENS     English
Variant of KITCHEN.
KNAGGS     English
Found most commonly in the north of England, in particular Yorkshire. It means "someone that lived by a knagg (a small mound)".
KNIGHT     English
From Old English cniht meaning "knight" or "tenant serving as a mounted soldier".
KYNASTON     English
Originally derived from a place name meaning "CYNEFRITH's town" in Old English.
LACEY     English
Variant of LACY.
LACY     English
Derived from Lassy, the name of a town in Normandy. The name of the town was Gaulish in origin, perhaps deriving from a personal name which was Latinized as Lascius.
LAMAR     French, English
Originally from a place name in Normandy, which was derived from Old French la mare meaning "the pool".
LANDON     English
Variant of LANGDON.
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.
LANGDON     English
Derived from an Old English place name meaning "long hill" (effectively meaning "ridge").
LANGLEY (1)     English
From any of the various places with this name, all derived from Old English lang "long" and leah "woodland, clearing".
LARSON     English
Means "son of Lar", where Lar is a medieval diminutive of LAURENCE (1).
LAW     English
Derived from old English hlaw "hill".
LAWRENCE     English
Derived from the given name LAURENCE (1). Famous bearers include revolutionary T. E. Lawrence (1888-1935) and author D. H. Lawrence (1885-1930).
LAWSON     English
Means "son of LAURENCE (1)".
LAYTON     English
Derived from a place name meaning "settlement with a leek garden" in Old English.
LEACH     English
Originally indicated a person who was a physician. It comes from the medieval practice of using leeches to bleed people of ills.
LEAVITT     English
From Livet, a region in Normandy, France. Vikings conquered the area and a particular family had taken up the name by the time of the Battle of Hastings 1066, when William the Conqueror invaded England.
LEDFORD     English
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".
LEIGH     English
Variant of LEE (1).
LEIGHTON     English
Variant of LAYTON.
LEON     French, English
Variant of LYON (1) or LYON (2).
LEONARD     English
Derived from the given name LEONARD.
LEONARDSON     English
Means "son of LEONARD".
LEVITT     English
Variant of LEAVITT.
LEWIN     English
Derived from the given name LEOFWINE.
LEWIS (1)     English
Derived from the given name LEWIS. The author C. S. Lewis (1898-1963) was a bearer of this surname.
LEYTON     English
Variant of LAYTON.
LINCOLN     English
Originally indicated that the bearer was from the English city of Lincoln, derived from Brythonic lindo "lake, pool" and Latin colonia "colony"... [more]
LINDON     English
Variant of LYNDON.
LINDSAY     English, Scottish
From the region of Lindsey in Lincolnshire, which means "LINCOLN island" in Old English.
LINDSEY     English, Scottish
Variant of LINDSAY.
LINTON     English
Originally from place names meaning either "flax town" or "lime tree town" in Old English.
LINWOOD     English
Originally derived from a place name meaning "stream forest" in Old English.
LITTLE     English
Derived from a nickname given to a short person.
LOCKWOOD     English
From an English place name meaning "enclosure forest".
LOMAN     English
From the name of the River Loman in Devon.
LONDON     English
From the name of the capital city of the United Kingdom, the meaning of which is uncertain.
LONG     English
Originally a nickname for a person who had long legs or arms, or that was tall.
LONGSTAFF     English
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.
LOVE     English
From the Old English given name Lufu meaning "love".
LOVEL     English
Variant of LOWELL.
LOVELL     English
Variant of LOWELL.
LOW     English, Scottish
Variant of LAW.
LOWE (2)     English, Scottish
Variant of LOW.
LOWELL     English
Derived from a Norman French nickname, from lou "wolf" and a diminutive suffix.
LOWRY     Scottish, English
From a diminutive of LAURENCE (1).
LUCAS     English, Spanish, Portuguese, French, Dutch
Derived from the given name LUCAS. A famous bearer of this surname is George Lucas (1944-), the creator of the 'Star Wars' movies.
LUKESON     English
Means "son of LUKE".
LUM     English
From places in Lancashire and West Yorkshire called Lumb, both apparently originally named for Old English lum(m) "pool". The word is not independently attested, but appears also in Lomax and Lumley, and may be reflected in the dialect term lum denoting a well for collecting water in a mine... [more]
LUND     Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, English
Means "grove of trees", from Old Norse lundr. There are towns in Sweden and Britain called Lund.
LYNDON     English
Originally from a place name meaning "lime tree hill" in Old English.
LYNN     English
From the Welsh word llyn meaning "lake".
LYNTON     English
Variant of LINTON.
LYNWOOD     English
Variant of LINWOOD.
LYON (1)     English, French
Habitational name from either the Lyon in southern central France, or Lyons-la-Forêt in Eure, Normandy.
LYON (2)     English, French
Either from the given name LEON or else a nickname meaning "lion".
MACEY     English
Variant of MASSEY.
MACY     English
Variant of MASSEY.
MADDISON     English
Variant of MADISON.
MADISON     English
Means "son of MAUD". A famous bearer of this surname was the fourth American president James Madison (1751-1836).
MALLORY     English
From Old French maloret meaning "unfortunate, unlucky", a term introduced to England by the Normans.
MANN     German, English
From a nickname meaning "man". This may have originally been given in order to distinguish the bearer from a younger person with the same name.
MARCHAND     English, French
Occupational surname meaning "merchant", ultimately from Latin mercari "to trade".
MARK     English
Derived from the given name MARK.
MARLEY     English
Originally denoted a person who hailed from one of the various places in Britain called Marley, ultimately meaning either "pleasant wood", "boundary wood" or "marten wood" in Old English... [more]
MARLOW     English
Originally a name for a person from Marlow (Buckinghamshire), England. The place name means "remnants of a lake" from Old English mere "lake" and lafe "remnants, remains".
MARLOWE     English
Variant of MARLOW.
MARSDEN     English
From a place name derived from Old English mearc "boundary" and denu "valley".
MARSHALL     English
Derived from Middle English mareschal "a marshal", ultimately derived from Germanic marah "horse" and scalc "servant". It originally referred to someone who took care of horses.
MARSTON     English
From a place name derived from Old English mersc "marsh" and tun "enclosure".
MARTEL (1)     English, French
Derived from the given name Martel, a medieval diminutive of MARTIN.
MARTEL (2)     French, English
Nickname for a smith, derived from old French martel "hammer", ultimately from Latin martellus.
MARTIN     English, French, German, Czech
Derived from the given name MARTIN.
MARTINS     English
Derived from the given name MARTIN.
MARTINSON     English
Means "son of MARTIN".
MASON     English
Occupational name for a stoneworker or layer of bricks, from Old French masson, ultimately of Germanic origin (akin to Old English macian "to make").
MASSEY     English
Derived from Massy, the name of several towns in France. The name of the town is perhaps derived from a personal name that was Latinized as Maccius.
MASTERS     English, Scottish
Means "son of the master" from Middle English maister.
MASTERSON     English
Means "son of the master" from Middle English maister.
MATHERS     English
Occupational surname meaning "mower" in Old English.
MATHEWS     English
Derived from the given name MATTHEW.
MATHEWSON     English
Means "son of MATTHEW".
MATTHEWS     English
Derived from the given name MATTHEW.
MATTHEWSON     English
Means "son of MATTHEW".
MAY     English
Derived from the given name MATTHEW.
MAYER (3)     English
Occupational name for a mayor, from Middle English mair.
MAYES     English
Patronymic form of MAY.
MAYNARD     English
Derived from the Germanic given name MEGINHARD.
MEADOWS     English
Referred to one who lived in a meadow.
MERCER     English
Occupational name for a trader, from Old French mercier.
MERCHANT     English
Variant of MARCHAND.
MERRILL     English
Derived from the given name MURIEL.
MERRITT     English
From an English place name meaning "boundary gate".
MICHAEL     English
From the given name MICHAEL.
MICHAELS     English
Derived from the given name MICHAEL.
MICHAELSON     English
Means "son of MICHAEL".
MIDGLEY     English
From a village in England called Midgley which meant "midge (insect) wood" in Old English.
MILBURN     English
Derived from a place name meaning "mill stream" in Old English.
MILES     English
From the given name MILES.
MILFORD     English
Originally derived from various place names all meaning "ford by a mill" in Old English.
MILLARD     English
Variant of MILLWARD.
MILLER     English
Occupational surname referring to a person who owned or worked in a grain mill, from Middle English mille "mill".
MILLHOUSE     English
Name for someone whose house was in a mill or who worked in a mill.
MILLS     English
Originally given to one who lived near a mill or who worked in a mill.
MILLWARD     English
Means "guardian of the mill" in Old English.
MILTON     English
Derived from an English place name meaning "mill town" in Old English. A famous bearer was John Milton (1608-1674), the poet who wrote "Paradise Lost".
MINETT     English
From the medieval given name Minne, derived from the Germanic element minna "love".
MITCHELL     English, Irish, Scottish
Derived from the given name MICHAEL.
MONDAY (1)     English
Derived from the Old Norse given name Mundi which was a diminutive of names beginning with the element mundr meaning "protection".
MONDAY (2)     English
Denoted a person for whom this was a significant day, often the day they would pay their feudal service.
MONDY     English
Variant of MONDAY (1) or MONDAY (2).
MONTGOMERY     English, Scottish
From a place name in Calvados, France meaning "GUMARICH's mountain". A notable bearer was Bernard Montgomery (1887-1976), a British army commander during World War II.
MOORE (1)     English
From Middle English mor meaning "open land" or "bog".
MOORE (2)     English
Derived from the given name MAURUS.
MOORE (3)     English
Nickname for a person of dark complexion, from Old French more meaning "Moor".
MOORES     English
Variant of MOORE (1).
MOORS     English
Variant of MOORE (1).
MORCE     English
Variant of MORRISS.
MORIN     English
Variant of MOORE (2) and MOORE (3).
MORISON     English
Variant of MORRISON.
MORRIS     English, Irish, Scottish, Welsh
Derived from the given name MAURICE.
MORRISH     English
Variant of MORRISS.
MORRISON     English
Means "son of MORRIS".
MORRISS     English
Derived from the given name MORRIS.
MORSE     English
Variant of MORRISS.
MOSES     Jewish, English
Derived from the given name MOSES.
MOTTERSHEAD     English
Derived from the name of a lost place in Cheshire, from the Old English byname Motere which meant "speaker" and Middle English heved meaning "headland".
MOULD     English
From the given name Mauld, a medieval form of MATILDA.
MOUNCE     English
Possibly an Americanized form of the German given name Manz.
MUNSON     English
Patronymic formed from the Norman French nickname moun meaning "monk".
MURGATROYD     English
From a place name meaning "MARGARET's road".
MUTTON     English
Referred to someone who took care of sheep (a shepherd), or else someone who in some way resembled a sheep.
MYERS     English
Patronymic form of MAYER (3).
MYLES     English
Variant of MILES.
MYNATT     English
Variant of MINETT.
NASH     English
Derived from the Middle English phrase atten ash "at the ash tree". A famous bearer was the mathematician John Nash (1928-).
NATHANS     English
Derived from the given name NATHAN.
NATHANSON     English
Means "son of NATHAN".
NEAL     English
Derived from the given name NEIL.
NEIL     Irish, Scottish, English
Derived from the given name NEIL.
NELSON     English
Means "son of NEIL".
NESS     Scottish, English, Norwegian
Means "headland" in Middle English, originally referring to a person who lived there.
NEVILLE     English, Irish
From a Norman French place name meaning "new town".
NEWELL     English, Irish
Variant of NEVILLE.
NEWMAN     English
Means "new man, newcomer" from Old English neowe, niwe, nige and mann.
NEWPORT     English
Given to one who came from the town of Newport (which means simply "new port"), which was the name of several English towns.
NEWTON     English
From the name of one of many English towns meaning "new town". A famous bearer was the English physicist Sir Isaac Newton (1643-1727).
NICHOLS     English
Derived from the given name NICHOL.
NICHOLSON     English
Means "son of NICHOLAS". A famous bearer of this surname is the American actor Jack Nicholson (1937-).
NICOLSON     English
Variant of NICHOLSON.
NIELSON     English
Variant of NELSON.
NIGEL     English
From the given name NIGEL.
NILES     English
Means "son of NEIL".
NIXON     English
Means "son of NICHOLAS". A famous bearer was the American president Richard Nixon (1913-1994).
NOEL     French, English
Either from the given name NOËL, or else derived directly from Old French noel "Christmas" and given to a person who had a particular connection with the holiday.
NORMAN     English
Referred to a person who was originally from Scandinavia or Normandy. Even before the Norman Conquest, Scandinavians were settling the north and east of England... [more]
NORMANSON     English
Means "son of NORMAN".
NORRIS (1)     English, Scottish
Means "from the north" from Old French norreis. It either denoted someone who originated in the north or someone who lived in the northern part of a settlement.
NORRIS (2)     English, Scottish
Means "wet nurse, foster mother" from Old French nurise, norrice.
NORTH     English
Name for a person who lived to the north.
NORTHROP     English
From the name of a town in England meaning "north farm".
NORTON     English
Originally taken from a place name meaning "north town" in Old English.
NORWOOD     English
Originally taken from a place name meaning "north wood" in Old English.
NOWELL     English
Variant of NOEL.
NYE     English
Means "dweller at the river" from Middle English atten eye meaning "at the river".


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NAVIGATION
  Aaron ⇔ Crawford
  Crewe ⇔ Hillam
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