Browse Submitted Surnames

This is a list of submitted surnames in which the person who added the name is Fanny.
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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ABPLANALPGerman, German (Swiss)
Topographic name for someone living high on a mountainside, from German ab- "below", "off" + Planalp "high, flat mountain-meadow".
ABRAMOVRussian
Means "son of ABRAM".
ABRUZZESEItalian
Regional name for someone from the Abruzzi, a mountainous region of Italy east of Rome (cf. ABRUZZO).
ABRUZZOItalian
Regional name for someone from the Abruzzi, a mountainous region of Italy east of Rome (cf. ABRUZZESE).
ACRIItalian
Habitational name from a place in Cosenza province named Acri.
ADAMOVRussian, Bulgarian
Means "son of ADAM".
ALDERMANEnglish
Status name from Middle English alderman, Old English ealdorman, "elder". In medieval England an alderman was a member of the governing body of a city or borough; also the head of a guild.
ALEKSEYEVRussian
Means "son of ALEKSEY".
ANDREYEVRussian
Means "son of ANDREY".
ARKADIYEVRussian
Variant transcription of ARKADYEV.
ARKADYEVRussian
Means "son of ARKADIY".
ARTEMOVRussian
Variant transcription of ARTYOMOV.
ARTUROVRussian
Means "son of ARTUR".
ARTYOMOVRussian
Means "son of ARTYOM”.
ATWELLEnglish
Topographic name from Middle English atte welle "by the spring or stream"
AVGUSTOVRussian
Means "son of AVGUST".
BARBEFrench
Nickname for someone with a beard, Old French barbe (Latin barba).
BARBEFrench
From the given name BARBE.
BARBEGerman
From Middle High German barbe, the name of a species of fish resembling the carp; hence by metonymy an occupational name for a fisherman or fish dealer, or possibly a nickname for someone thought to resemble the fish in some way.
BARBINFrench
Diminutive of BARBE.
BAUERSACKGerman
Semi-Germanized form of the Polish surname Burczak, originally derived from Polish burczec "growl; shout".... [more]
BAVAROItalian
Ethnic name from bavaro "Bavarian" someone from Bavaria, now part of Germany, but formerly an independent kingdom.
BECKEREnglish
Occupational name for a maker or user of mattocks or pickaxes, from an agent derivative of Old English becca "mattock".
BEHRINGERGerman
Habitational name for someone from either of two places called Behringen, near Soltau and in Thuringia, or from Böhringen in Württemberg.
BELFERJewish
Occupational name from Yiddish be(he)lfer, ba(he)lfer "teacher’s assistant".
BELZERGerman
Occupational name for a furrier, from an agent derivative of Middle High German bel(li)z "fur"
BELZERJewish
Habitational name for someone from Belz in Ukraine.
BENOITFrench
From the given name BENOIT.
BENTHAMEnglish
Habitational name from any of various places named Bentham, from Old English beonet "bent grass" + ham "homestead" or hamm "enclosure hemmed in by water".
BENWAREFrench
Americanized spelling of BENOIT.
BERGMANNGerman, Swedish
German variant of BERG combined with the suffix mann "man" or a Swedish Variant of BERGMAN.
BERINGERGerman
Variant spelling of BEHRINGER.
BESSELGerman
Of uncertain origin; possibly from the name of a place or river.
BESSELMANGerman
Derived from the German surname BESSEL + suffix man "man".
BILLEAUDFrench
From a personal name composed of the Germanic elements bil "sword" (or possibly bili "gentle") + wald "ruler".
BINDERGerman
From an agent derivative of binden "to bind".
BIRCHALLEnglish
Probably a habitational name from Birchill in Derbyshire or Birchills in Staffordshire, both named in Old English with birce "birch" + hyll "hill".
BITTENBINDERGerman
Occupational name for a cooper, from Middle High German büte(n) "cask", "(wine) barrel" + binder "binder" (agent derivative of binden "to bind").
BLOMQUISTSwedish
Ornamental name composed of the elements blom "flower" + quist, an old or ornamental spelling of kvist "twig".
BOENNorwegian
Habitational name from a common farm name bøen.
BOENDutch
Occupational name for a bean grower, from Middle Dutch bone, boene "bean".
BOETTCHERGerman
Occupational name for a cooper, from Middle High German botecher, bötticher, bütticher, an agent derivative of botech(e), bottich, bütte "vat", "barrel".
BOLARSpanish
Topographic name for someone who lived on a patch of soil of a particular type known as tierra bolar.
BOLLARDFrench
From a personal name composed of the Germanic elements boll "friend", "brother" + hard "hardy", "strong".
BOLLARDEnglish, Irish
According to MacLysaght, this surname of Dutch origin which was taken to Ireland early in the 18th century.
BOONEDutch
Variant of BOEN.
BOWERSOCKEnglish
Likely an Americanized spelling of Bauersack.
BRADSHAWEnglish
Habitational name from any of the places called Bradshaw, for example in Lancashire and West Yorkshire, from Old English brad "broad" + sceaga "thicket".
BRÄGERGerman
Habitational name for someone from Bräg in Bavaria.
BRAGERNorwegian
Habitational name from any of various farms so called in eastern Norway, which may have originally derived their name from a river name meaning "roaring", "thundering".
BRECHTGerman
From a short form of any of various personal names formed with Germanic element berth " bright" "famous".
BRESSONFrench
From a pet form of the personal name Brès (see BRICE).
BROOKGerman, Dutch
Topographic name for someone who lived by a water meadow or marsh, from Low German brook, Dutch broek (cf. BRUCH).... [more]
BROOKGerman, Jewish
Americanized spelling of German BRUCH and Jewish BRUCK.
BROOKEREnglish
Topographic name for someone who lived by a stream, a variant of BROOK.
BRÜCKGerman
Topographic name for someone who lived near a bridge, or an occupational name for a bridge keeper or toll collector on a bridge, from Middle High German bruck(e) "bridge".
BRUCKJewish
From Polish, Belorussian, or Yiddish bruk "pavement", possibly an occupational name for a paver.
BRUCKGerman
Variant of BRÜCK.
BRUCKERJewish
From Polish brukarz or Yiddish bruk "pavement", possibly an occupational name for a paver.
BRUCKEREnglish
Variant spelling of BROOKER.
BRUECKGerman
Variant of BRÜCK.
BURKHALTERGerman
Topographic name composed of the Middle High German elements burc "castle" "protection" and halter from halde "slope".
BURLINGTONEnglish
Habitational name from Bridlington in East Yorkshire, from Old English Bretlintun meaning BERHTEL's town.
BUTTACAVOLIItalian
Nickname composed of the elements butta "throw" + cavoli "cabbages".
BUTTAFUOCOItalian
Nickname composed of the elements butta "throw" + fuoco "fire".
BÜTTNERGerman
Occupational name for a cooper or barrel-maker, an agent derivative of Middle High German büte(n) "cask", "wine barrel". This name occurs chiefly in eastern German-speaking regions.
CAIRNSScottish
From Gaelic carn "cairn", a topographic name for someone who lived by a cairn, i.e. a pile of stones raised as a boundary marker or a memorial.
CAMBRIAItalian
Denoted to someone from Cambria, Sicily, possibly of Arabic origin.
CARDELLAItalian
Habitational name from a place called Cardella in Sicily.
CARNEGIEScottish
Habitational name from a place called Carnegie, near Carmyllie in Angus, from Gaelic cathair an eige "fort at the gap".
CARRASCOSpanish
Topographic name from carrasco or carrasca "holm oak".... [more]
CATONEItalian
Derived from the name of the Roman republican statesman Cato, used as a nickname.
CAVELLEnglish
Nickname for a bald man, from a diminutive of Anglo-Norman French cauf.
CESPEDESSpanish
From the plural of cesped "peat", "turf" (Latin caespes, genitive caespitis), applied as a habitational name from a place named Céspedes (for example in Burgos province) or named with this word, or a topographic name for someone who lived by an area of peat, or possibly as a metonymic occupational name for someone who cut and sold turf.
CICEROItalian
From the Italian cicero "pea," "chickpea," or "lentil."
CIMINOItalian
Occupational name for a spice dealer, from cimino "cumin", Sicilian ciminu.
COCUZZAItalian
From cocuzza "gourd", "pumpkin", applied either as an occupational name for a grower or seller of gourds or a nickname for a rotund individual.
CONRADGerman
Americanized spelling of KONRAD.
CORDASCOItalian
From the given name Corda or Cordio (a short form of Accord(i)o, literally "agreement") + the suffix -asco denoting kinship.
CÓRDOBASpanish
Indicates someone who was originally from the city of Córdoba (Cordova) in Andalusia, Spain. The name itself is derived from Phonecian Qʾrtuba meaning "Juba’s city", itself from Phonecian qʾrt meaning "city" and juba referring to King Juba I of Numidia.
CORIOItalian
Variant of COIRO.
CORRIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Corra "descendant of CORRA".
CORRADOItalian
From the personal name CORRADO.
CORRAOItalian
Reduced form CORRADO.
CORRIEEnglish
Habitational name from places in Arran, Dumfries, and elsewhere, named Corrie, from Gaelic coire "cauldron", applied to a circular hanging valley on a mountain.
CORRIEScottish
Scottish spelling of MCCORRY.
COSCAItalian
Topographic name from the Calabrian dialect word c(u)oscu "oak", also "wood".
COSCOItalian
Masculinized form of COSCA.
COSGROVEEnglish
Habitational name from Cosgrove in Northamptonshire, named with an Old English personal name Cof + Old English graf "grove", "thicket".
COSGROVEIrish
From the Gaelic name Ó Coscraigh "descendant of COSCRACH."
CRISPENEnglish
Variant spelling of CRISPIN.
CRISPINEnglish, French
From the Middle English, Old French personal name CRISPIN.
CROCKETTEnglish, Scottish
Nickname for someone who affected a particular hairstyle, from Middle English croket ''large curl'' (Old Norman French croquet, a diminutive of croque "curl", "hook").
CROCKETTScottish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Riocaird "son of RICHARD".
CRUZANDutch
Americanized spelling of CRUYSSEN.
CUMMINGIrish, Scottish, English
Perhaps from a Celtic given name derived from the element cam "bent", "crooked"
CURRIEScottish, Irish
Irish: Habitational name from Currie in Midlothian, first recorded in this form in 1230. It is derived from Gaelic curraigh, dative case of currach ‘wet plain’, ‘marsh’. It is also a habitational name from Corrie in Dumfriesshire (see Corrie).... [more]
DAMEFrench, English
From the old French dame, "lady" ultimately from Latin domina, "mistress".
DAMMGerman
From a short form of a personal name containing the Old High German element thank "thanks", "reward".
DAMMGerman, Danish
Topographic name from Middle High German damm "dike".
DANIILOVRussian
Variant transcription of DANILOV.
DANILOVRussian
Means "son of DANIIL".
DARRAGHIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Dhubhdarach, a personal name meaning "black one of the oak tree".
DARRAHIrish
Variant of DARRAGH.
DAUMGerman, Jewish
Nickname for a short person, from Middle High German doum "tap", "plug", or dume, German Daumen "thumb".
DAVIDOVRussian
Means "son of DAVID".
DAVILASpanish
Habitational name for someone from ÁVILA.
DAVYDENKOUkrainian
From the given name DAVYD + the suffix enko.
DEFRAINFrench
Variant of FRAIN combined with the French de "from".... [more]
DEMYANENKORussian
Means "son of DEMYAN".
DEMYANOVRussian
Means "son of DEMYAN".
DENISOVRussian
Means "son of DENIS".
DESSERJewish
Habitational name from the city of Dessau in Germany.
DEVONIrish
Variant of DEVIN.
DEVONEnglish
Regional name for someone from the county of Devon. In origin, this is from an ancient British tribal name, Latin Dumnonii, perhaps meaning "worshipers of the god Dumnonos".
DEWANIndian, Pakistani
Status name for a treasurer or court official, from Arabic diwan "royal court", "tribunal of justice", or "treasury". Under the Mughal administration in India the dewan was usually the highest official in a state.
DIAMONDJewish
Americanized form of a Jewish surname, spelled in various ways, derived from modern German Diamant, Demant "diamond", or Yiddish dimet or diment, from the Middle High German diemant (via Latin from Greek adamas ‘unconquerable’, genitive adamantos, a reference to the hardness of the stone)... [more]
DIAMONDIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Diamáin "descendant of Diamán", earlier Díomá or Déamán, a diminutive of Díoma, itself a pet form of DIARMAID.
DMITRIEVRussian
Means "son of Dmitry".
DMITRIYEVRussian
Variant transcription of DMITRYEV.
DMITRYEVRussian
Means "son of DMITRIY".
DOMINIEScottish
Occupational name for a church schoolmaster, from Latin domine, a vocative form of dominus, "lord" "master".
DONOUGHIrish
From the Gaelic Ó Donnchadha meaning "the descendent of DONNCHADH" (cf. DONOGHUE).
DOROFEEVRussian
Variant transcription of DOROFEYEV.
DOROFEYEVRussian
Means "son of DOROFEY".
DRAGONETTIItalian
Diminutive of drago or dragone "dragon".
DUFRESNEFrench
Topographic name for someone who lived near a prominent ash tree from Old French fraisne fresne "ash" from Latin fraxinus "ash".
ECKLANDNorwegian, Swedish
Probably a respelling either of a Norwegian habitational name from several farmsteads named with eik "oak" + land "land", or of a Swedish ornamental compound with the same elements.
EFIMOVRussian
Variant transcription of YEFIMOV.
EHLERGerman
Variant of EHLERT.
EHLERTGerman
From a Germanic personal name composed of the elements agil "edge", "point (of a sword)" + hard "brave", "hardy", "strong" or ward "guard".
ERMOLAEVRussian
Variant transcription of YERMOLAYEV.
ERMOLAYEVRussian
Variant transcription of YERMOLAYEV.
EULERGerman, Jewish
Occupational name for a potter, most common in the Rhineland and Hesse, from Middle High German ul(n)ære (an agent derivative of the dialect word ul, aul "pot", from Latin olla).
FACENTEItalian
Nickname for an industrious person, from Latin facere "to make" "to do".
FADDEEVRussian
Variant transcription of FADDEYEV.
FADDEYEVRussian
Means "son of FADDEY".
FARMERIrish
Anglicized (part translated) form of Gaelic Mac an Scolóige "son of the husbandman", a rare surname of northern and western Ireland.
FEEIrish
Variant of O'FEE.
FELDMANJewish
Americanized spelling of FELDMANN
FELDMANNJewish
From the surname FELD combined with the German suffix mann "man"
FELIKSOVRussian
Means "son of FELIKS".
FEOFANOVRussian
Means "son of FEOFAN".
FEOFILOVRussian
Means "son of FEOFIL".
FICHTERGerman
Topographic name for someone who lived near pine trees (originally bei den Fichten, Feichten, or Feuchten), from Old High German fiohta. The vowel of the first syllable underwent a variety of changes in different dialects.
FICHTERGerman (Austrian)
Habitational name deriving from places named with this word in Württemberg, Bavaria, Saxony, or Austria.
FILATOVRussian
Means "son of FILAT".
FOKOVRussian
Means "son of FOKA".
FOLIGNOItalian
Derived from the Latin word folium "leaf"
FOMOVRussian
Means "son of FOKA".
FOYIrish
Variant of FEE.
FRAINFrench
Topographic name for someone who lived near a prominent ash tree from Old French fraisne fresne "ash" from Latin fraxinus "ash".
FRANCESEItalian
Ethnic name for a Frenchman.
FREIERGerman
Status name of the feudal system denoting a free man, as opposed to a bondsman, from an inflected form of Middle High German vri "free".
FREIERGerman
Archaic occupational name, from Middle High German, Middle Low German vrier, vriger, denoting a man who had the ceremonial duty of asking guests to a wedding.
FREYERGerman
Variant of FREIER.
GABBETTEnglish
From the middle English Gabbett, which is from a pet form of the personal name GABRIEL.
GAGLIANOItalian
Habitational name from a few places in Italy, which all derived from the Latin personal name Gallius
GALASSOItalian
Italianized from GALAHAD.
GAVITTEnglish
Perhaps an altered spelling of the middle English Gabbett, which is from a pet form of the personal name GABRIEL.
GAVRIILOVRussian
Variant transcription of GAVRIILOV.
GAVRILOVRussian
Means "son of GAVRIIL".
GEBHARDTGerman
From a Germanic given name composed of the elements geb "gift" and hard "hardy", "brave", "strong".
GEDDESScottish, Irish
There is a place of this name in Nairn, but the name is more likely to be a patronymic from Geddie.
GEORGIYEVRussian
Means "son of GEORGIY".
GEORGOPOULOSGreek
Patronymic form of GEORGIOS.
GIGLIOItalian
From the personal name Giglio, from giglio "lily" (from Latin lilium), a plant considered to symbolize the qualities of candor and purity.
GITTINGSWelsh
From the Welsh personal name Gutyn, Guto, a pet form of GRUFFYDD, with the redundant addition of English patronymic -s.
GITTINGSWelsh
Possibly a patronymic from a byname from Welsh cethin "dusky", "swarthy".
GIUDICEItalian
Occupational name for an officer of justice, Italian giudice " judge" (Latin iudex, from ius "law" + dicere "to say"). In some cases it may have been applied as a nickname for a solemn and authoritative person thought to behave like a judge.
GODEKPolish
Variant of GONDEK.
GOLABPolish
Nickname for a mild-mannered or peace-loving man, from Polish golab "dove".
GOLANJewish
Israeli ornamental name from the Golan Heights in Israel.
GOLOMBPolish
Variant of GOLAB.
GOLOMBJewish
Ornamental name from Polish golab "dove" (from Latin columba "dove").
GONDEKPolish
From the given name GODZISŁAW.
GRANADOSpanish
Nickname from Spanish granado "mature", "experienced", "distinguished".
GRANADOSpanish
Occupational name for a grower or seller of pomegranates, or a topographic name for someone who lived near a pomegranate tree, from granado "pomegranate tree" (cf. GARNETT).
GRANATOItalian
Occupational name for a jeweler or lapidary, from granato "garnet".
GRANOFFJewish
Short form of GRANOVSKY.... [more]
GRANOVJewish, Bosnian
Habitational name from Granov, Ukraine.... [more]
GRANOVSKYJewish
From the town of Granov, Ukraine (cf. GRANOV).
GRIGORIEVRussian
Variant transcription of GRIGORIYEV.
GROSSMANJewish
Jewish nickname for a large man.
GURALNICKJewish
Occupational name from Ukrainian guralnyk, Yiddish guralnik "distiller".
GURRYIrish
Variant of GORRY.
HAHNERGerman
Occupational name for a poultry farmer, from an agent derivative of Middle High German hane "rooster".
HAHNERGerman
Habitational name for someone from any of several places called Hahn or Hag.
HALLINANIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hÁilgheanáin "descendant of Áilgheanán", a pet form of a personal name composed of old Celtic elements meaning "mild, noble person".
HÄNERGerman
Variant of HANNER.
HANERGerman
Altered spelling or variant of HAHNER.
HANLONIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hAnluain "descendant of Anluan", a personal name from the intensive prefix an- and luan "light", "radiance" or "warrior". Occasionally it has been used to represent HALLINAN.
HANNERGerman
From a pet form of Hann, short form of JOHANN.
HARVARDEnglish
From the Old English given name Hereweard, composed of the elements here "army" and weard "guard", which was borne by an 11th-century thane of Lincolnshire, leader of resistance to the advancing Normans... [more]
HASKELLEnglish
From the Norman personal name ASCHETIL.
HASKELLJewish
From the personal name KHASKL.
HAUSGerman
Topographic and occupational name for someone who lived and worked in a great house, from Middle High German, Middle Low German hus "house" (see House).
HAUSERGerman, Jewish
From Middle High German hus "house", German haus, + the suffix -er, denoting someone who gives shelter or protection.
HAUSMANNGerman
From Middle High German hus "house" (see HAUS) + man "man".
HEINERGerman
From the given name HEINER.
HEREFORDEnglish
Habitational name from Hereford in Herefordshire, or Harford in Devon and Goucestershire, all named from Old English here "army" + ford "ford".
HEREWEARDAnglo-Saxon
Old English cognate to HARVARD
HICKEnglish
From the medieval personal name HICKE. The substitution of H- as the initial resulted from the inability of the English to cope with the velar Norman R-.
HICKDutch
From a pet form of a Germanic personal name, such as Icco or Hikke (a Frisian derivative of a compound name with the first element hild "strife", "battle").
HICKGerman
From a derivative of a Slavic pet form of HEINRICH.
HICKGerman
From Hiko, a pet form of any of the Germanic personal names formed with hild "strife", "battle" as the first element.
HISCOCKEnglish
From a pet form of HICK.
HOCKGerman
Topographic name for someone living by a hedge, from a dialect variant of Heck.
HOLLANDERGerman, English, Jewish, Dutch, Swedish
Regional name for someone from Holland.
HOOGENBOOMDutch
Topographic name for someone living by a tall tree, "tall tree", or a habitational name from places called Hoogboom and Hogenboom in the Belgian province of Antwerp, meaning "tall tree".
HOSEKINDutch
Occupational name for a maker or seller of hose (garments for the legs), from Middle Low German hose "hose".
HOSKINEnglish
From the Middle English personal name OSEKIN.
HOSKINSEnglish
Patronymic form of HOSKIN.
HOSKINSONEnglish
Patronymic form of HOSKIN.
HOUSEREnglish
Variant of HOUSE.
HUBERTGerman, Dutch, English, French, Jewish
From a Germanic given name composed of the elements hug "heart", "mind", "spirit" and berht "bright", "famous".
IGOROVRussian
Means "son of IGOR".
IOSIFOVRussian
Variant transcription of YOSIFOV.
ISIDOROVRussian
Means "son of ISIDOR".
JABLONSKIPolish, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from Jablonka, Jablonna, or Jablonica, all places named with jablon "apple tree", or the diminutive form jablonka.
KACHELGerman
Occupational name for a potter, from Middle High German kachel "pot", "earthenware vessel".
KACKLEYGerman
Probably an Americanized spelling of German Kächele (see KACHEL).
KADENGerman
Habitational name for someone from Kaaden in North Bohemia, or any of several other places called Kaden.
KAUGerman
From Middle High German gehau "(mountain) clearing" hence a topographic name for a mountain dweller or possibly an occupational name for a logger.
KAUGerman
Topographic name for someone who lived by a mineshaft, from Middle High German kouw(e) "mining hut".
KAUSGerman
From a regional (Hessian) variant of the habitational name Kues, from a place on the Mosel river, probably so named from Late Latin covis "field barn", "rack" and earlier recorded as Couese, Cobesa.
KAUSCHGerman
Pet name derived from the Old High German personal name Gozwin, of uncertain origin.
KAUSCHGerman
From a medieval form of the Old High German personal name CHUZO.
KAUTGerman
Netonymic occupational name for a flax grower or dealer, from Middle High German kute, from Kaut(e) "male dove", hence a metonymic occupational name for the owner or keeper of a dovecote.
KAUTGerman
Topographic name from the Franconian dialect word Kaut(e) "hollow", "pit", "den".
KAUTZGerman
Nickname for a shy or strange person, from Middle High German kuz "screech owl".
KAUTZMANNGerman
Variant of KAUTZ, with the addition of Middle High German -man "man".
KAWASAKIJapanese
"River cape"; found mainly in eastern Japan and the Ryukyu Islands.
KEARSEIrish
Variant of KEIRSEY.
KEIRSEYIrish
Topographic name of Norman origin name dating back to the 13th century.
KELSOScottish
Habitational name from Kelso on the river Tweed in Roxburghshire, perhaps so named from Old English cealc "chalk" + hoh "ridge", "spur".
KETCHAMEnglish
Reduced form of KITCHENHAM
KILBRIDEIrish, Scottish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Giolla Bhrighde "son of the devotee of Saint Brigid" (cf. MACBRIDE). Many of Saint Brigid's attributes became attached to the historical figure of St. Brigit of Kildare, Ireland, thus the spelling.
KITCHENHAMEnglish
Occupational surname for a person who was in charge of the kitchen in a royal or noble house, or a monastery. From the Anglo Saxon cycene (German: Küche Dutch: kjøkken Latin: cocina Italian: cucina)
KITSONScottish, English
Patronymic form of KIT.
KLARIĆCroatian, Slovene
From the given name KLARA
KLARICHEnglish
English spelling of Klarić.
KLAYNJewish
Variant of KLEIN
KLEFFNERGerman
Topographic name from Middle Low German clef, cleff "cliff", "precipice".
KLEFFNERGerman
Nickname for a prattler or gossip, from Middle High German, Middle Low German kleffer(er).
KLIMENTOVRussian
Means "son of KLIMENT."
KNAPPGerman
Occupational name from the German word Knapp or Knappe, a variant of Knabe "young unmarried man". In the 15th century this spelling acquired the separate, specialized meanings "servant", "apprentice", or "miner"... [more]
KNAPPEnglish
Topographic name for someone who lived by a hillock, Middle English "nappe, Old English cnæpp, or habitational name from any of the several minor places named with the word, in particular Knapp in Hampshire and Knepp in Sussex.
KÖHNGerman
From the given name KÖHN.
KOHNJewish
Variant of COHEN.
KOKOSZKAPolish
Nickname for a fussy or broody person, from kokoszka "laying hen".
KONRADGerman
From the given name KONRAD.
KOPPENGerman
Patronymic from a reduced pet form of the personal name JAKOB.
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