There are 701 names matching your criteria.
Originally denoted a person from the town of Abano, Latin Aponus
, which was derived from the old Celtic root ab
From Italian abate
meaning "abbot, priest", derived via Latin and Greek from an Aramaic word meaning "father". This was used either as a nickname or an occupational name for a worker in a priest's house.
Means "little abbot" from Italian abate
and the diminutive suffix -elli
Means "little abbot" from Italian abate
and the diminutive suffix -icchio
, from Latin -iculus
Originally a name for a person from the city of Abbiategrasso, near Milan in Italy, called Abiatum
Derived from medieval Italian accia
meaning "axe", ultiamtely from Latin ascia
From the medieval Italian given names Accuntius
, of uncertain meaning.
From Italian acerbo
meaning "bitter, harsh, severe".
Possibly from the name of a harbour in Bithynia (in modern Turkey).
Means "water" in Italian, indicating one who dwelt by or transported water.
Denoted a person who came from one of the various places in Italy with this name, derived from Italian meaning "cold water".
Meaning uncertain, possibly from a place name or an occupation derived from Italian acqua
From the name of a village, part of the city of Lecco in Lombardy. Its name is presumably derived from Italian acqua
Derived from the given name Addarius
, of unknown meaning.
Perhaps a nickname for a punctual or fast person, from Italian adesso
meaning "now, at this moment".
From Latin affinis
meaning "neighbouring, kindred".
Means "son of Agano", a given name of unknown meaning.
Possibly from the name Aggius
, probably related to the Germanic name AGI
From place names like Agliè, Aglietti, Agliana and Agliate, all originating from the Latin name Allius
From Italian agnello
meaning "lamb" (ultimately from Latin agnus
), denoting a pious or timid person.
From Latin Agnus Dei
meaning "lamb of God". This was a nickname for someone who was particularly religious or someone who wore this symbol.
From various place names in Italy, such as Aiello del Friuli, Aiello del Sabato and others. They are derived from Latin agellus
meaning "little field".
Originally denoted a person from Aieta, Italy, a place name derived from Greek αετος (aetos)
From the name of the Spanish region of Aragon, which was a medieval kingdom. The region was named for a river, which was itself derived from an Indo-European root meaning "water".
From Italian albero
meaning "tree", ultimately from Latin arbor
, referring to someone who lived in the woods or worked as a woodcutter.
Means "son of Alderissius", a Latinized form of a Germanic name of unknown meaning.
From the name of the Syrian city of Aleppo, which is from Arabic خالاب (Khalab)
, of uncertain meaning.
From an Italian nickname derived from allegro
meaning "quick, lively".
From the name of the Italian city of Altamura, which means "high walls" in Italian.
From the name of a town in Calabria, Italy. It is possibly derived from Arabic (dating from the Arab raids of the 9th century) meaning "the fortress".
AQUINO Italian, Spanish
From the name of an Italian town near Rome, the home town of the 13th-century saint Thomas Aquinas. In Italy it is derived directly from the town's name. As a Spanish-language surname, it was sometimes bestowed by missionaries in honour of the saint as they evangelized in Spanish colonies.
From Italian armato
meaning "armed, armoured, equipped".
Means "son of Arnone" from the medieval name Arnone
, of uncertain origin.
Sicilian name, derived from Greek dialects of southern Italy. It is from Greek ψαρας (psaras)
Originally denoted a person from the Italian town of Baggio (now part of Milan). It is probably derived from Latin Badalocum
meaning "watch place".
From Latin balnea
"bath", referring to a person who worked as a bath house attendant.
Derived from the given name Baldinotto
, from the Latin name Baldinoctus
, a diminutive of BALDO
From the Latin name Bandinus
, a derivative of Bandus
, which is of unknown meaning.
From the title barone
"baron", derived via Latin from Germanic baro
"man, warrior, servant".
Meaning uncertain, possibly derived from the Germanic word baro
"man, warrior, servant".
Derived from the place name Bassano, belonging multiple villages in Italy.
Originally a nickname for a short person, from Latin bassus
Means "son of Bellando", from a medieval given name derived from Latin bellandus
meaning "which is to be fought".
Means "son of Bellincione", from a medieval name (borne for example by Dante's grandfather) which was probably a derivative of Italian bello
BELLO Spanish, Italian
Means "beautiful" in Spanish and Italian, originally a nickname for an attractive person.
From a nickname derived from Italian bello
"beautiful, fair" and uomo
Means "son of Benenato", given name derived from Latin bene
"good, well" and natus
From Italian bianco
meaning "white", originally given to a person who was white-haired or extremely pale.
Means "drinking glasses" in Italian, referring originally to a person who made or sold them.
Means "fair-haired, blond" in Italian. This name was borne by the American swimmer Matt Biondi (1965-).
From the name of the city of Bologna in northern Italy. It may derive from a Celtic word meaning "settlement".
Venetian name derived from the name of the town of Bondeno in northern Italy.
Locative origin, from the common place name Borgo
From nickname derived from the Piedmontese dialect word borgno
meaning "one-eyed". This was the real surname of American actor Ernest Borgnine (1917-2012).
From the name of the French region of Burgundy (called Bourgogne in French), which is named after the Germanic tribe the Burgundians, itself meaning "people from the high land".
Derived from an Italian nickname meaning "bull, ox".
Derived from the Italian town of Brembilla in Lombardy, itself named after the Brembo river.
From the name of a town near Venice, possibly derived from a Germanic (Lombardic) word meaning "field".
Derived from the town of Briosco, near Milan. It may be of Lombardic origin.
From the name of the town of Brivio in Lombardy. Supposed it derives from a Celtic word meaning "bridge".
Means "brown" in Italian, a nickname for a person with brown hair or brown clothes.
Originally denoted a person who came from Bulgaria, which is named after the Turkic tribe of the Bulgars, itself possibly from a Turkic root meaning "mixed".
From the medieval Italian given name Buonarroto
meaning "good increase". This was the surname of the Renaissance painter and sculptor Michelangelo (1475-1564).
BUSTO Spanish, Italian
From the name of towns in Spain and Italy, derived from Late Latin bustum
meaning "ox pasture".
From the place name Caiazzo
, a little city near Naples.
Occupational name from the Sicilian càjitu
"official" or "leader", ultimately from Arabic qāḍī
Locative surname from the town of Caivano in the province of Casserta near Naples.
Originally given to a person from the region of Calabria in southern Italy.
CAMPO Italian, Spanish
Locative surname used both in Spain and Italy meaning "field". It comes from various place names such as Campo Calabro (in Reggio Calabria), Campo di Giove (in Aquila), and Campo di Trens (in Bolzano).
From Cantu, a town located in Italy near Como in Lombardy. It is extremely common in Mexico.
CAPELLO (1) Italian
From Late Latin capa
meaning "cloak, cape". This was a name for one who made or wore cloaks.
CAPELLO (2) Italian
Nickname for a trickster, from the Italian word capello
meaning "trick", which is ultimately derived from the Latin word capullum
CAPELLO (3) Spanish, Catalan, Italian
"chapel", a place name for someone who lived by a chapel or an occupational name for someone who worked in one.
Originally denoted someone from San Pietro di Caridà, a place near Reggio Calabria in Italy.
From a nickname that means "carnival". It is a regional surname from the area around Torino.
From the name of a city. Besides the famous city of marble in Tuscany there are two other towns near Padova that bear the same name.
Means "close-cropped hair" in Italian. It also acquired the secondary meaning "boy".
Derived from the word cavallo
meaning "horse". This surname is common in Piedmont.
Derived from the given name Cino
, a short form of names ending in Cino
From the name of a town Cisternino, near the city of Bari in southern Italy.
From Italian cuoio
meaning "leather". This was an occupational surname for leather workers and tanners.
Locative surname coming from the word colombo
meaning "dove". It indicated a house where doves were held.
Derived from Italian columba
meaning "dove", given to a dove keeper.
COMO (2) Italian
From Como, a city of Lombardy, the rival city of Milano during the Middle Ages.
Means "count" (as in the noble title) from Old French conte
. It denoted a person who worked for a count or, in rare cases, was a count.
Derived mostly from names of places typical of northern Italy, especially Lombardy. Places called Corna come from a pre-Latin word of the Lombard dialect: corna
From Italian corte
meaning "court", a locative surname.
Nickname derived from Italian corvo
Derived from the Italian word cracchiola
, a chicory-like vegetable.
From the name of a city in Lombardy, northern Italy: Crema (near Cremona).
Locative name derived from the Italian city of Cremona, south of Milan, in Lombardy. This name is especially common on Sicily.
Locative surname coming from names of places like Crocette
, in which the main word is croce
"cross". Dino Paolo Crocetti is the real name of the American singer and actor Dean Martin (1917-1995) whose family came from Abruzzo.
Means "little kitchen", derived from the word cucina
Means "of love", perhaps a nickname for an illegitimate child.
DE SANTIS Italian
From the old Latin given name Sanctus
(see the Italian given name SANTO
). Quite a few Italian names end in s
- it could be a trace of the Latin ablative case.
From the old given name Ermacora
. It is from northeastern Italy (Friuli region).
ESPOSITO Italian Next Page >
Means "exposed" in Italian and denoted a child who was rescued after being abandoned by its parents.