Spanish Surnames

Spanish names are used in Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries (such as those in South America). See also about Spanish names.
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Derived from the given name VELASCO.
Derived from the given name VELASCO.
VENTURAItalian, Spanish, Portuguese
From the given names BONAVENTURA (Italian), BUENAVENTURA (Spanish) and BOAVENTURA (Portuguese).
VICARIOSpanish, Italian
Means "vicar" in Spanish and Italian, an ecclesiastic title used to denote a representative of a bishop. It is derived from Latin vicarius meaning "substitute, deputy".
VILARPortuguese, Galician, Catalan
Means "hamlet, farm" in Portuguese, Galician and Catalan, from Late Latin villare, a derivative of Latin villa.
Catalan variant of VILAR.
VILLAItalian, Spanish
Means "town" in Italian and Spanish, from Latin. It was originally given to a person who came from a town, as opposed to the countryside.
Denoted a person from the town of Villalobos, Spain, which is derived from Spanish villa "town" and lobo "wolf".
Originally denoted someone who came from one of the various Spanish towns by this name, derived from villa "town" and nueva "new".
Spanish cognate of VILAR.
Originally denoted a person from one of the various Spanish towns by this name, derived from villa "farm, settlement" and verde "green".
VITERISpanish, Basque
Meaning uncertain, possibly from a Basque place name.
From the Catalan byname vivas meaning "may you live", which was bestowed upon children to bring good luck.
Variant of VIVAS.
Originally denoted someone who lived in a place of this name in Biscay. It is derived from Basque zabal meaning "large, wide".
Possibly a habitational name for someone from Zambrana, a town in the province of Álava in Spain.
Originally denoted a person from Zamora, the name of both a province in Spain and its capital city.
Spanish cognate of SAVATIER.
Means "old bridge", from Basque zubia "bridge" and zahar "old". A famous bearer is the Spanish soccer player Andoni Zubizarreta (1961-).
From the name of a Spanish town, formerly named Estuniga in Basque, possibly derived from Basque istuin "channel, strait".