There are 141 names matching your criteria.
AUTTENBERG English, German, Polish
Possibly means "dweller at Ealdwine's hill" from the Germanic name Ealdwine
meaning "old friend" and berg
meaning "hill, mountain".
Derived from Broz
, a diminutive of Ambrozy
being the Polish form of AMBROSE
Name for someone who lived in a place called Bukowo
or others that began with buk
Derived from Dunaj
, the Polish name for the river Danube.
Either a patronymic from the given name FILIP
, or a habitational name for a person from Filipow
Derived from an old Slavic term gaj
which meant "to drone" or "to drone out".
Derived from either gwozd
, an archaic Polish word for "forest", or gwozdz
Habitational name for a person from a town named Janowo
Derived from Polish kawa
"coffee", perhaps originally denoting one who worked in the coffee trade.
Means "goat" in Polish, probably used to denote a goatherd.
From the Polish place name Kozlow
, ultimately derived from koziol
Means "a person from Kozlow, Kozlowo", or any other place whose name was derived from Polish koziol
Means "fox" in Polish. It is a nickname for a sly person.
MENCHER Polish, Jewish
Occupational surname for a miller or flour dealer (derived from Polish maczarz
MUSIL Polish, Czech
Means "the one who had to", from the past participle of the verb must
Means "son of the German" from Polish niemec
"German" and the patronymic part czyk
Derived from Polish nowy
"new", originally a name for someone who was new to a village.
Means "Friday" in Polish, ultimately derived from the Slavic word pjaty
Means "a person who lives near Rudawa". Rudawa
is a river in Poland.
Name for someone who lived in Sadowo
or other place whose name began with sad-
Means "a small sieve" from Polish sito
Habitational name for a person from Sniegow
or other place whose name was derived from snieg
SOBOL Polish, Jewish
Derived from either the Polish sobol
meaning "marten" or the Old High German zobel
Means "a small owl" from Polish sowa
Place name for someone from the city of Warsaw, which became the capital of Poland after the destruction of Kraków by fire.
Derived from the given name Wyrzyk
which is of unknown etymology.
Means "little tooth" from the Polish zab
and the diminutive suffix -ek
Derived from the Old Polish given name Zawisza
which may mean "jealous".
From a diminutive of Polish ziec
which means "son-in-law".