There are 275 names matching your criteria.
ARMISTEAD English, French
Means "dweller by or at the hermitage" from the Old French ermite
and the Old English stede
From a French place name which meant "beautiful place".
From French bisse
"fine linen". The name probably referred to a weaver.
From the French word bonheur
, which means "good luck".
BONNER English, French
Of Norman French origin with the original Bonners arriving in Britain during the Norman Conquest in the 11th century... [more]
From the Latin given name Bonitus
Refers to a person who cleared land, from old French briser
"to cut" and bois
Means "cartwright" from old French charron
Indicated a person who lived near a "cave", from Latin cavea
From Old French castan
"chestnut tree" (Latin castanea
), hence a topographic name for someone living near a particular chestnut tree or group of them, or possibly a nickname for someone with chestnut-coloured hair... [more]
Derived from chevalier
, a nickname meaning "knight", which was from cheval
, the French word for "horse", ultimately from the Latin caballus
CHEVROLET French, German (Swiss)
meaning "goat" and lait
meaning "milk", perhaps a name used to describe a farmer who cultivated goats.
Indicated a person from Franche-Comté, a province in eastern France.
Originally denoted one who came from Aramits, a town in the French Pyrenees Mountains named for the abbey it grew around.
Americanized form of the French de Garmeaux
, which may derive from a place named Garmeaux in Normandy.
Means "from the forest", from French bois
From the fields, or countryside, from the French champs
From the old French or Swiss word faverges
meaning a "forge", hence a name for a blacksmith... [more]
FAY French, English
Refers to one who came from Fay or Faye (meaning "beech tree") in France.
GAGE French, English
Occupational surname deriving either from Old French gauge
"measure" (a name for an assayer) or gage
"pledge" (a name for a moneylender).
Occupational surname which comes from the old Norman-French word gardinier
, meaning "gardener".
Derived from the French form of the old Germanic name Gerwulf
Derived from a Germanic name, composed of the elements wil
, meaning "will", and ric
, meaning "powerful".
Means "(baptized in) January" from the French Janvier
From a given name derived from the Germanic elements gaut
) and beraht
LAMAR French, English
Originally from a place name in Normandy, which was derived from Old French la mare
meaning "the pool".
LANE (2) French
Derived from a French word meaning "wool", designating one who worked in the wool trade.
Means "the handsome one" from French le
"the" and beau
Variant of LEFÉVRE
, whose spelling is most likely influenced by the Latin word faber
Derived from the place name Leymieux
, a town in the Rhône-Alpes region of France.
Derived from French évêque
meaning "bishop", ultimately derived from Greek episkopos
Refers to one who came from Linivilla, meaning "Lennius's estate", now Ninville, in France.
MARCHAND English, French
Occupational surname meaning "merchant", ultimately from Latin mercari
MARTEL (2) French, English
Nickname for a smith, derived from old French martel
"hammer", ultimately from Latin martellus
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.
PAQUET (1) French
Means "gatherer or seller of firewood" from the Old French pacquet
Most likely derived from old French palorde
, a type of a shellfish.
Means "home of a rich person" in French, from the elements riche
wealthy and lieu
ROMILLY English, French
Originally denoted a person who came from any of the various places in northern France called Romilly or Remilly, or from Romiley in England.
Derived from old French rous
"red", most likely a nickname for a red-haired person.
From the Old French verb, which comes from roye
meaning "to furrow with little irrigation trenches"... [more]
Named after one of the towns in France derived from sauve
"safe" and terre
"land": therefore "safe haven".
Name for someone who lived in either Aisne or Yonne, from the Latin estate name Suciacum
Means "maker or seller of purses and bags" or a nickname for a miser or rich man from the Old French tasse
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".
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]
Derived from an old French place name which meant "aspen".
Means "(dweller in a) new settlement" from French ville
"settlement" and neuve
Alteration of the name Vauclain
, which is a variant of Vauquelin
, possibly derived from the Norman-French name Walkelin
meaning "wealthy one".