There are 725 names matching your criteria.
ACHTERBERG Dutch, German
From the name of various places in the Netherlands and Germany, for example the village of achterberg
in Utrecht... [more]
ACKER German, English
Denoted a person who lived near a field, derived from Middle English aker
or Middle High German acker
Denoted a person who lived near a field, from Middle High German acker
"field" and man
Name for a person dwelled in or by an old house, from German alt
"old" and haus
Topographic name for someone who lived by a stream, from Middle High German bach
Means "a farmer whose farm is beside a stream" from Middle High German bach
"stream" and mei(g)er
Derived from Old High German bad
"a bath", most likely referring to a bath attendant.
Menas "bear" or "boar" from Middle High German bër
"bear" or ber
From Middle High German bur
meaning "peasant, farmer".
From German Bayern
"Bavaria", referring to person from Bavaria.
German occupational name from Middle High German becke
Derived from Middle High German belz
BERGER (2) German
Means "person living on a mountain", from Old High German berg
From the German word Beutel
, derived from Middle High German biutel
meaning "bag"... [more]
Americanization of what may have been originally Baurnes des Dorf
, or "village of the farmers"... [more]
BIEBER German, Jewish
From Middle High German biber
"beaver", German Biber
, or Yiddish biber
, hence a nickname, possibly a nickname for a hard worker, or from some other fancied resemblance to the animal... [more]
Means "blue" in German, most likely used to refer to a person who wore blue clothes.
Occupational name for someone who worked with tin or sheet metal, from German blech
Means "a worker of lead", derived from German blei
Possibly Old German meaning "cooper (barrel maker)".
Derived from the name of several towns called Böhle
Originally indicated a person from Bohemia (Böhmen
in German)... [more]
Occupational name for a grower of beans derived from Middle High German, Middle Low German bone
Occupational name meaning "cooper (barrel maker)" in German.
Derived from Middle Low German bruwer
Originally denoted one who came from the town of Breisach, located in Germany.
Means "broad beard" from German breit
"broad" and bart
"beard", originally a nickname for someone with a full beard.
Indicated a person from Breetz, a town in lower Saxony.
Means "a bread baker" from Middle High German brot
Means "beech wood" from German Buch
"beech" and Holz
CHEVROLET French, German (Swiss)
meaning "goat" and lait
meaning "milk", perhaps a name used to describe a farmer who cultivated goats.
Derived from a given name of the elements theud
meaning "people" or "race" and mari
Derived from Middle High German dreschen
"to thresh, to separate the grains from a cereal plant".
Derived from Middle High German dunst
Derived from Middle High German dürre
EBNER (1) German
Means "dweller on a flat piece of land" from Middle High German eben(e)
From German eck
meaning "corner" and stein
Means "cartwright" from Middle Old German asse
Means "keeper of the falcon" with falk
from the Germanic valke
for "falcon" and rath
, a German carnival (Fastnacht
meaning "eve of the beginning of the fast", or the time before Lent) celebrated in Austria and Catholic Bavaria, and bauer
Occupational surname meaning "fisherman" in German.
Means "friend of the mountain", from German freund, freud
meaning "friend" and berg
meaning "mountain"... [more]
Middle High German vriunt
, modern German Freund
Derived from Middle High German vrom
FROST English, German
From Old English and Old High German, a nickname for a person who had a cold personality or a white beard.
Occupational name for someone who made or sold forks, from German gabel
GASS German, Jewish
Name for someone who lived on a street in a city, from German gasse
Means "vulture" in German, a nickname for someone who is greedy.
Means "fiddle player" in German. This was an occupational name for a fiddler.
From German geiss
meaning "goat" and the suffix ler
signifying an occupation, thus "goat-herder".
German for "tanner" or "leather dresser", which makes it an occupational German surname... [more]
Derived from Middle High German gerst
GIESE German, Danish
Derived from a short form of the given name GISELBERT
or any other Germanic name with the first element gisil
Derived from the given name Göbel
, a diminutive of the Old German name Godebert
, which is derived from god
"God" and beraht
GORMAN (1) German
From a given name derived from the Germanic elements ger
"spear" combined with mann
Derived from the short form of various Germanic compound given names whose first element is either god
meaning "good" or god
From a given name meaning "servant of god" from Germanic god
"god" and scalc
GRANER German, Hungarian
Meaning "of Gran", Gran being the German name for Esztergom, a small city in northern Hungary.
GREENBERG German, Jewish
Anglicized form of the German surname Grünberg
, which is formed from the words grün
"green" and Berg
From Middle High German groz
meaning "tall, big".
Means "green forest" from German grüne
Derived from the Middle High German words guot
meaning "good" and muot
meaning "mind or spirit"... [more]
Derived from Middle German hafen
"pot, dish", referring to a potter.
From Middle High German and Middle Low German hase
meaning "hare, rabbit"... [more]
From the given name Hasso
, a diminutive of Germanic names beginning with the element hadu
From the German word haus
meaning "house", combined with the suffix -er
denoting an inhabitant... [more]
From the German given name Heidenreich
(nowadays merely used as a surname) which comes from the Old High German words heidan
meaning "heathen", and reich
Derived from the German given name Hellwig
, which is a newer form of both Helmwig
meaning "helmet and battle" and HEILWIG
Derived from German herz
meaning "heart", a nickname for a big-hearted person.
Occupational surname meaning "farmer" in German.
From Middle High German hove(s)man
meaning "farmer, owner of a farmstead".
Means "master of the household", from Middle German hof
"household, court" and meister
Means "a person who lives near a forest" in German.
Occupational name for a woodworker's apprentice, from Old German holz
"wood" and knecht
Name for a land-owner, from Old German huoba
, a measure of land.
HOROWITZ German, Jewish
From the German name for Horovice
, a town in the Central Bohemian Region of the Czech Republic.
Derived from the medieval German region of Huc, located in northeastern Germany.
From Middle High German huober
meaning "man who owns a hube" (a hube
is a piece of land of 30-60 acres)... [more]
From the name of the town of Ingersleben, Germany, which meant "Inge's village".
In the village of Jollenbeck Germany, there is a river called the Jölle river which gave Jöllenbeck its name.
JUNG German Next Page >
From Middle High German junc