Browse Submitted Surnames
This is a list of submitted surnames in which the person who added the name is sakuegonevon
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Derived from the Old Norse HALLR, which means 'flat stone, rock' or 'sloping, leaning to one side'... [more]
Finnish. Topographical, (haute) meaning, “graves, tomb” combined with (la) meaning “abode, home, or land of….”
Finnish. Topographical, (haute) meaning, “graves, tomb” combined with (maa) meaning, “country.”
Finnish for "GRAVESHILL;" possibly cemetery or simply a person who lived near graves on a hill. hauta ("grave") & mäki ("hill")
HELLWIG German, Dutch
Curiously it started out life in ancient history as the baptismal name, Hell-wig. "luck" & "war;" this name literally translates to, "battle-battle."
Finnish. (hieta) meaning, “fine-sand” combined with (la) meaning, “abode, house, place, or land of….”
Finnish. (hieta) meaning, “fine-sand” combined with (maa) meaning, “country.”
huhta (“woodland cleared for slash-and-burn cultivation”) + mäki (“hill”)
Kahn is the German word that means, in informal contexts, "small boat." It is also a Germanized form of the Jewish surname Cohen
A variant of Neu; meaning "ship" or "boat."
"reed" -- a tall, slender-leaved plant of the grass family that grows in water or on marshy ground.
given to a person who resided near a hill, stream, church, or tree
Ornamental, from (vaara) meaning, “range of hills.”
though this surname has an exotic look & attracts legends, it has it's origins in the Lancashire place name Wolstencraft, from elements Wulfstan (personal name) + croft ("enclosure")
Yaeger is a relatively uncommon American surname, most likely a transcription of the common German surname "Jaeger/Jäger" (hunter). The spelling was changed to become phonetic because standard English does not utilize the umlaut.
Americanized form of JÄGER, meaning "hunter."
habitational name from ZAGER, a place near Wollin
The German surname Zähne is derived from the Middle High German word "zan," which means "tooth." It is believed that the surname takes its origin from a nickname, most likely bestowed on the original bearer due to either a prominent tooth or a missing tooth.