From Hindi बच्चा (bachcha)
meaning "child", a word of Persian origin. This surname was adopted by the Indian poet Harivansh Rai Srivastava (1907-2003).
From the name of the village of Bandoghat
combined with upadhaya
From a Bengali title composed of the Sanskrit words भट्ट (bhatta)
"scholar, lord" and आचार्य (acharya)
GUPTAगुप्त, গুপ্তা, ગુપ્તા, ਗੁਪਤਾ, గుప్తాIndian, Hindi, Marathi, Bengali, Gujarati, Punjabi, Telugu
Means "protected" in Sanskrit.
Referred to a person belonging to the Iyer subcaste of the larger Brahmin caste. The Iyer subcaste is traditionally devoted to the God Vishnu.
JAINजैन, જૈનIndian, Hindi, Marathi, Gujarati
Referred to a person who followed the principles of Jainism, a religion practiced in India. Jains are the followers of Lord Mahavira (599-527 BC).
Means "princess", ultimately from Sanskrit कुमारी (kumari)
meaning "girl". In 1699 Guru Gobind Singh gave all his Sikh female followers the surname Kaur
and all males Singh
. In many instances, it is also used as a middle name with the family name serving as the surname.
Locational surname, from an area called Korra
. In Telugu the word pati
means "belongs to".
KUMARकुमार, কুমার, কুমাৰ, કુમાર, କୁମାର, ਕੁਮਾਰ, குமார், కుమార్, കുമാർ, ಕುಮಾರ್Indian, Hindi, Marathi, Telugu, Kannada, Punjabi, Bengali, Assamese, Gujarati, Odia, Malayalam, Tamil
Means "boy, prince" in Sanskrit.
From the name of a town in Pakistan which was in undivided India.
SHARMAशर्मा, শর্মা, শৰ্মা, શર્મા, ਸ਼ਰਮਾ, சர்மா, శర్మ, ശർമ്മ, ಶರ್ಮಾIndian, Hindi, Marathi, Bengali, Assamese, Gujarati, Telugu, Kannada, Malayalam, Tamil, Nepali
Means "joy, shelter, comfort" in Sanskrit.
From the Sanskrit word ताम्बूल (tambula)
meaning "betel leaves". These leaves are used in rituals and worship, and the name was originally given to a person who grew or sold them.
Indicated a person from the city of Vemula in the state of Andhra Pradesh, India.