From Swedish berg
"mountain" and man
"man", originally a name for a person living on a mountain.
From Swedish borg
meaning "fortification, castle".
DAHLNorwegian, Swedish, Danish
From Old Norse dalr
meaning "valley". A famous of this surname was author Roald Dahl (1916-1990) who is mostly remembered for children's stories such as 'Matilda' and 'Henry Sugar'.
From Swedish dal
meaning "dale, valley" and man
From Old Norse eldr
, modern Swedish eld
, meaning "fire".
From Swedish äng
"meadow" and man
"man", originally a name for a person who lived in a meadow.
From Swedish frisk
"healthy", which was derived from the Middle Low German word vrisch
"fresh, young, frisky".
Means "crown", perhaps a nickname for one who worked in a royal household.
Means "branch of a linden tree" from Swedish lind
"linden tree" and gren
"branch". A famous bearer of this name was Swedish author Astrid Lindgren (1907-2002).
Derived from the Swedish words lind
"linden tree" and qvist
Means "linden stream", and is derived from the swedish words lind
meaning "linden (lime) tree", and ström
which means "stream".
From the Swedish name of the heather plant. There are many combinations of this name in Sweden, for example Ljungberg
"heather mountain", Ljungblad
"heather leaf", and so on.
LUNDDanish, Swedish, Norwegian, English
Indicated a person who lived near a grove of trees, from Old Norse lundr
meaning "grove". There are towns in Sweden and Britain called Lund.
From Swedish mård
meaning "pine marten". It was often a soldier's nickname, which became a surname in later generations.
From the Swedish-speaking south of Finland, directly from Swedish ny
"new" and lund
From Swedish ny
meaning "new" and ström
Denoted someone from the island of Öland, or a variant spelling of Ålander
, which is a habitational name for someone from the island of Åland.
From the Swedish words ö
meaning "island" and man
meaning "man". Thus the meaning is "man from the island".
Means "mountain (or hill) in the east" from Swedish öst
"east" and berg
From Swedish rapp
meaning "quick, prompt", one of the names adopted by soldiers in the 17th century.
From a place name, derived from Old Norse sól
"sun" and berg
"mountain". As a Swedish name it may be ornamental.
Ornamental name derived from Swedish sten
"stone" and dahl
"valley" (modern spelling dal
STRANDNorwegian, Swedish, Danish
From Old Norse strǫnd
meaning "beach, sea shore". It was originally given to someone who lived on or near the sea.
WINTEREnglish, German, Swedish
From Old English winter
or Old High German wintar
meaning "winter". This was a nickname for a person with a cold personality.
Means uncertain, possibly referred to a dweller in a narrow bay with steep shores.