There are 273 names matching your criteria.
From a place name: either Annesley in Nottinghamshire or Ansley in Warwickshire... [more]
From a Scottish place name derived from alla
"wild" and mhagh
Originates in Scotland, where it is most common in the Edinburgh and East Lothian areas... [more]
From any one of several of this place name in Scotland, which derives from Gaelic blár
meaning "plain, field, battlefield".
BRECKENRIDGE Scottish, Irish, English
Habitational name for someone from Brackenrig in Lanarkshire, named with the northern Middle English braken
, meaning "bracken", (from the Old Norse brækni
) and rigg
, meaning "ridge" (from the Old Norse hryggr
), or from a similarly named place located in northern England.
From Brix, a city in Normandy, from which the Bruces came.
Means "crooked nose" from Gaelic cam
"crooked" and sròn
From a place name meaning "marsh" in Old Norse.
From a place name meaning "narrow corner" or "narrow wood" in Gaelic.
From the place name Cults
in Aberdeenshire, derived from a Gaelic word meaning "woods".
COWDEN English, Scottish
From various place names meaning either "coal valley", "coal hill", or "cow pasture" in Old English.
Habitational name from Darroch near Falkirk, in Stirlingshire, said to be named from Gaelic darach
DONNE Scottish, Irish
From Gaelic donn
meaning "brown", a nickname for a person with brown hair.
Anglicized form of Gaelic Dubhghlas
, meaning "dark river" from dubh
"dark" and glais
"water, river"... [more]
DUFFY (2) Scottish, Irish
From Gaelic Mac Dhuibhshíthe
meaning "descendent of Dhuibhshíthe", a name meaning "black peace".
Means "castle headland" and comes from the old barony of Dunbar, now in East Lothian in Scotland... [more]
DUNN English, Scottish, Irish
Derived from Old English dunn
"dark" or Gaelic donn
"brown", referring to hair colour or complexion.
FORNEY English, Scottish
Name for someone who lived around ferns, from Middle English fern
"fern" and heye
Meaning unknown, originally Norman French Fresel
, possibly from a lost place name in France.
From a place name meaning "spacious fort" in the ancient Brythonic language.
Derived from the English place name Grantham
which probably meant "gravelly homestead" in Old English... [more]
Occupational name meaning "farm manager" in Middle English.
HOLME English, Scottish
Refers either to someone living by an island in a fen (from northern Middle English holm
) or near a holly tree (Middle English holm
HUNTER English, Scottish
Occupational name which referred to someone who hunted for a living, from Old English hunta
IRVING Scottish, English
Originally derived from a Scottish place name (in North Ayrshire) meaning "green water".
From a place name which is probably derived from the Brythonic element cet
meaning "wood"... [more]
From Scots kerr
meaning "rough wet ground", ultimately from Old Norse kjarr
Derived from Gaelic caol
meaning "narrows, channel, strait", originally given to a person who lived by a strait.
From the name of a district in Scotland, called Leamhnachd
in Gaelic, possibly meaning "place of elms".
From a Scottish place name, probably derived from Gaelic leas celyn
meaning "garden of holly".
Anglicized form of the Gaelic Mac an Fhleisdeir
, meaning "son of the arrow maker".
From a Scottish place name meaning "little hollow".
Habitational name for someone who lived in places in Ayrshire, Peeblesshire, and Wigtownshire.
Derived from the Gaelic given name Mac Beatha
, meaning "son of life", which denoted a man of religious devotion... [more]
From a place name meaning "Mack's stream", from the name Mack
, a short form of the Scandinavian name MAGNUS
, combined with Old English wella
MCCRACKEN Scottish, Irish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Reachtain
, Ulster variant of Mac Neachtain
meaning "descendent of Neachdan".
MCCRAE Irish, Scottish
From the Gaelic Mag Raith
meaning "descendent of Rath", a given name meaning "prosperity" or "grace".
MCGUIRE Irish, Scottish
From the Irish Mag Uidhir
meaning "son of Odhar", a given name meaning "pale-coloured".
From the Gaelic Mac Leòid
meaning "son of Leod", a given name derived from Old Norse ljótr
From the place name Malleville
meaning "bad town" in Norman French.
MILLIGAN Irish, Scottish
From the Gaelic given name Maolagán
, a derivative of maol
meaning "bald" or "tonsured".
Designated a person who had originally lived near the mouth of the Roe River in Derry, Ireland.
Derived from the region in Scotland called Moray
meaning "seaboard settlement"... [more]
NORRIS (1) English, Scottish
Means "from the north", either denoting someone who had moved from the north, further south or someone who lived in the northern part of a settlement.
PAYNE Irish, Scottish, English
Means "villager, rustic" and later "heathen" from the Middle English Payn
, Old French Paien
which was often given to children whose baptism had been postponed or adults whose religious zeal was lacking.
From a place name meaning "fortress town", from Gaelic rath
"fortress" and Welsh tref
ROSS English, Scottish
From various place names (such as the region of Ross in northern Scotland) which are derived from Scottish Gaelic ros
meaning "promontory, headland".
SCHOOL Scottish, English
Derived from either the Old Norse given name Skúli
, the Old Danish Skuli
or the Old Swedish Skule
which probably all mean "to protect".
SCOTT English, Scottish
Originally given to a person from Scotland or a person who spoke Scottish Gaelic.
SHEEHY Scottish, Irish
Anglicized form of the Gaelic given name Sítheach
meaning "mysterious, eerie".
Ancient Scottish surname, first found in Ayrshire, taken from the village of Skeoch, near Mauchline.
Derived from city of Stirling, which is itself of unknown meaning.
Occupational name for an administrative official of an estate or steward, from Old English stig
"house" and weard
STROUD English, Scottish
Locational name meaning "thicket, marsh, or marshy ground overgrown with brushwood".
Scottish regional name that described the man who came from the former county by this name, which got its name from Old Norse suðroen
"southern" and land
WATSON English, Scottish
Patronymic form of the English and Scottish name Watt
, which came from the extremely popular Middle English given name Wat
, which was a diminutive of the name WALTER
WOOD English, Scottish
Originally denoted one who lived in or worked in a wood or forest, derived from Middle English wode