There are 1,385 names matching your criteria. This is page 5.
Derived from Old French tailleur
, meaning "tailor", ultimately from Latin taliare
Means "teal, duck" from the Middle English tele
Probably derived from the Norman French nickname tirel
"to pull", referring to a stubborn person.
Refers to a person who thatches roofs by attaching straw to them.
From a place name meaning "thorn clearing" in Old English.
Means "dweller in a forest clearing, fenced off enclosure or low meadows" from the Old Norse Þveit
Given to one who came from town of Tipton (which means "town of Tibba").
Means "fox", derived from Middle English todde
Denotes a person hailing from one of the many places in Britain of that name.
TOLBERT English, French
Derived from a continental Germanic given name of unknown meaning, the second element of the name is derived from berht
meaning "bright, famous".
Occupational name meaning "tax gatherer" from the Middle English toll
TRAVERS English, French
From an English and French place name that described a person who lived near a bridge or ford, or occasionally as an occupational name for the collector of tolls at such a location... [more]
Originally denoted a person from Treloar in Cornwall, England.
Originally indicated a person from Trengove farm in Cornwall.
From a nickname meaning "loyal" (Old Norse triggr
Derived from Old English tucian
meaning "one who fulls cloth".
Means "(dweller by) a clump of trees or bushes" from the Middle English tufte, tuffe
Occupational name meaning "one who works with a lathe".
Occupational name meaning "tiler of roofs", from Old English tigele
TYSON (1) English
Derived from a nickname for a quarrelsome person, from Old French tison
Means "dweller at the foot of a hill" or from a locational name from Underhill in Devon, which was named after the Old English under
"under" and hyll
"hill", or from Underhill in Kent, named after the Old English under
Derived from a place name meaning "upper town" in Old English.
Means "dweller by a fen, marsh" from the Old English fenn
From a nickname meaning "truth", perhaps given originally to a truthful person.
Locational name in the Eure region of Normandy, from the Gaulish element vern
"alder (tree)" with the genitive case maker -onis
making it "place of the alders".
WADE (1) English
Derived from the Old English place name wade
meaning "a ford".
WADE (2) English
From the Old English given name Wada
, a derivative of the word wadan
Originally indicated a person who came from the town of Wakefield, which means literally "field for the yearly wake or festival".
Occupational surname for a person who walked on damp raw cloth in order to thicken it... [more]
WALLER (1) English
Derived from the Old French gallier
meaning "man with a pleasant temper".
From an English place name meaning "a clearing in a wood, near a lake".
WALSH English, Irish
Means "Celtic", from Middle English walsche
"foreigner" (related to Welsh
From any of several villages in England, from Old English wald
"wall", or wælla
"stream, spring" and ton
WARD (1) English
Derived from Old English occupation weard
meaning "guard, watchman".
Means "warder of the robes", from the Old French warder, garder
"to watch" and robe
Most examples of this surname are probably derived from the Old English wær
meaning "(dweller by the) dam, weir"... [more]
WARREN (1) English
Name for a person who lived near a warrene
, Norman French meaning "animal enclosure" (of Germanic origin).
WARREN (2) English
Originally denoted a person from the town of La Varenne in Normandy.
From the name of a town, itself derived from Old English wer
"weir, dam" and wic
Derived from the Old French name Gace
, Old German Wazzo
and Frisian Watso
which all are diminutives of Old German names beginning with Wad-
From a place name meaning "town of Wassa", from Old English tun
, meaning town, and Wassa
, a given name derived from Wāðsige
, composed of the elements wāð
"hunt" and sige
Derived from the Middle English given name Wat
, which was a diminutive of the name WALTER
WATSON English, Scottish
Patronymic form of the English and Scottish name Watt
, which came from the extremely popular Middle English given name Wat
, which was a diminutive of the name WALTER... [more]
Originally given to a person who lived near a road (a way
Occupational surname meaning "wagon maker", derived from Old English wægn
Occupational name meaning simply "weaver" from the Old English wefan
, Middle English weven... [more]
Occupational name meaning "weaver", from Old English webba
Occupational name meaning "weaver", from Old English webba
Means "dweller in an outlying settlement (dependent on a larger village)" from the Old English wic
Habitational name perhaps derived from Wembley in Greater London, named from the Old English given name Wemba
meaning "woodland, clearing".
From a place name which meant "west cottages" in Old English.
WEST English, German
Name for a person who lived to the west of something, or who came from the west.
From a place in southern England (Hampshire, Devon) meaning "from west of the brook".
From a place name meaning "west meadow" in Old English.
Originally indicated a person from Whinneray (Cumbria), England.
From an Old English place name composed of hwit
"white" and aecer
This originated as a nickname for a person who had white hair or a pale complexion.
Originally from a place name meaning "white island" in Old English.
From an English place name: Old English hwit
"white" and mor
Habitational name from any of various places so called, for example in Cambridgeshire, Suffolk, Essex, Hertfordshire, Kent, Hampshire, Berkshire, and Oxfordshire... [more]
From the nickname Wildbor
meaning "wild boar" in Middle English.
From an English place name, derived from the given name Venta
, of unknown meaning, combined with Latin castra
From a place name derived from Old English wynn
"meadow" and feld
Derived from the Old English name Wynstan
meaning "joy stone".
means "vale" or "lowland", so Winterbottom
probably refers to a winter pasture in a lowland valley.
Derived from the name of villages meaning "enclosure belonging to WINE
" in Old English.
Originally given to a person who dwelt at or near a sheep enclosure, Middle English wether
"sheep" and spong
"strip of land".
Means "wolf" either from the many Germanic names beginning with the element wolf
or as a nickname.
WOOD English, Scottish
Originally denoted one who lived in or worked in a wood or forest, derived from Middle English wode
Means "from the home near the wood", derived from Old English wudu
"wood" and ham
Occupational surname meaning "ward of the wood" or "guardian of the wood".
Derived from a place name in Suffolk, England meaning "enclosed homestead".
Denoted someone who hailed from any of the various places of that name in Northern England from the Old Norse vrá
meaning "corner, recess".
WRIGHT (1) English
From Old English wryhta
meaning "worker", an occupational name for someone who was a craftsman... [more]
WRIGHT (2) English
Americanized form of French Le Droit
, a nickname for an upright person, from Old French droit
Means "from the house on the lane", based on the Scottish word wynd
, a "lane", and the Anglo-Saxon ham
, a "home"... [more]
From a nickname for a clever or cunning person, from Middle English yap
, meaning "devious, deceitful, bent, shrewd".
YATES English, Welsh
Means "dweller by the gate", "gate keeper" from the Old English word geat
meaning "gate"... [more]
YORK English < Previous Page
From the name of the English city, which probably was derived from a Brythonic word meaning "yew tree".