Submitted Surnames Starting with B

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
BAArabic
Arabic from a shortened form of Aba, accusative case of Abu ‘father’.
BAChinese
Chinese from the name of the kingdom of Ba, which existed in Sichuan during the Zhou dynasty (1122–221 bc). Descendants of some of the ruling class adopted the name of the kingdom as their surname... [more]
BAACKNorth Frisian, Dutch
Either from a reduced form of the Germanic personal name Baldeke (a short form of any of the compound names with the first element bald ‘bold’, for example Baldewin) or from Middle Low German baec, bake ‘pork’, ‘bacon’, hence a metonymic occupational name for a butcher or pig farmer.
BAAMONDEGalician
This indicates familial origin within either of 5 eponymous parishes.
BABANigerian, Yoruba, Western African
From an honourific title used to denote a father, wise man, or an elder.
BABAJapanese
Means "riding ground" in Japanese from 馬 (ba) "horse" combined with 場 (ba) "place, ground, field".
BABAEVUzbek, Tajik, Turkmen, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Russian
Variant transcription of Babayev.
BABAIANArmenian (Expatriate)
Variant transcription of Babayan used by Armenians living outside Armenia.
BABAUTAChamorro
Chamorro name for "our banner or flag"
BABAYANArmenian
Derived from Turkish baba meaning "father".
BABAYEVAzerbaijani, Turkmen, Uzbek
Derived from Tatar бабай (babay) meaning "old man, grandfather".
BABELFrench
Either (i) from the medieval French personal name Babel, apparently adopted from that of St Babylas, a 3rd-century Christian patriarch of Antioch, the origins of which are uncertain; or (ii) an invented Jewish name based on German or Polish Babel "Babylon".
BABEȘRomanian
Meaning unknown.
BABIKERNorthern African, Arabic
Possibly from Arabic بَكَرَ (bakara) meaning "first born" or "to be early" (chiefly Sudanese).
BABINECCzech
Nickname from Old Czech babinec meaning "coward".
BABINGTONEnglish
Habitational name for someone from Babington in Somerset or Great or Little Bavington in Northumberland, named with the Old English personal name Babba + the connective particle -ing- meaning "associated with", "named after" + tūn meaning "settlement".
BABUSHKINRussian, Jewish
Derived from Russian бабушка (babushka) meaning "grandmother".
BACCHUSEnglish
(i) Variant of Backus (meaning "one who lives in or works in a bakery", from Old English bǣchūs "bakehouse, bakery"), the spelling influenced by Bacchus (name of the Greek and Roman god of wine).... [more]
BẠCHVietnamese
Means "white" from the Sino-Vietnamese character . It is a cognate of Bai.
BACHARACHASJewish
Bacharachas is a derivate of the Bacharach that is a town in Germany.
BACHECHIItalian
Comes from the Tuscan-Italian personal name Baccio.
BACIURomanian
Romanian surname from the word "baci" (shepherd)or the capitan of the game "oina".
BACKHURSTEnglish (British)
Meaning bake house or wood cutter
BÄCKLUNDSwedish
Combination of Swedish bäck "brook, stream" and lund "grove".
BACKLUNDSwedish
Combination of Swedish backe "hill, slope" and lund "grove".
BÄCKMANSwedish
Combination of Swedish bäck "small stream" and man "man".
BACKMANEnglish, Swedish, German
Combination of Old English bakke "spine, back" and man "man". In Swedish, the first element is more likely to be derived from Swedish backe "hill", and in German the first element can be derived from German backen "to bake"... [more]
BÄCKSTRÖMSwedish
Combination of Swedish bäck "brook" and ström "stream".
BACLANCeltic (Rare)
Form of the surname Backlund
BACONEnglish, French, Norman
An occupational surname for someone who sold pork, from Middle English and Old French bacun or bacon, meaning 'bacon', which is ultimately of Germanic origin. Can also be derived from the Germanic given names Baco, Bacco, or Bahho, from the root bag-, meaning 'to fight'... [more]
BACQUEBasque
It's a Basque and Gascon surname whose meaning is cowboy, rancher (cattle rancher) or breeder.
BACQUIERMedieval Basque
Meaning cowboy or rancher.
BĄCZALSKIPolish
This indicates familial origin within either of a cluster of 3 Lesser Polish villages: Bączal Dolny, Bączal Górny, or Bączałka.
BADAWYArabic (Egyptian)
From Arabic بَدَوِيّ (badawiyy) meaning "Bedouin".
BADDELEYEnglish
From place names in both Suffolk and Staffordshire derived from an Old English personal name, 'Badda,' possibly meaning "battle" and lee or leah for a "woodland clearing," therefore meaning someone from "Badda's woodland clearing."
BADELJCroatian
Meaning unknown.... [more]
BADILLOSpanish
Topographic name from a diminutive of vado ‘ford’ (Latin vadum) or a habitational name from either of two places named with this word: Valillo de la Guarena in Zamora province or Vadillo de al Sierra in Ávila.
BADMAEVBuryat, Kalmyk
From the given name Badma.
BADOWSKIPolish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Badowo in Skierniewice voivodeship.
BADRINETTEEnglish
Apparently an extremely rare name of French origin, but isn't used as a first name in France. It might come from the rather uncommon French surname Bardinette, which apparently is a variant spelling of the surname Bardinet... [more]
BADZAKOVBulgarian, Macedonian
Patronymic name derived from the Turkish word "bacak" which means "leg".
BAEKorean
Korean form of Pei.
BAEDERGerman (Austrian)
Means something like "bath house" which historically was associated with health or medicine.
BAEKKorean
Korean form of Bai, from Sino-Korean 白 (baek) meaning "white".
BAERGerman
Derived from Old High German bero "bear".
BAERTSCHGerman
Means "loyalty".
BAEZSpanish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Spanish Báez, which might be a different form of Peláez (cf. Páez). A famous bearer is American singer and activist Joan Baez (1941-).... [more]
BAEZASpanish
From a place called Baeza in Andalusia, Spain.
BAFFAItalian
The origins of this surname are uncertain, but it may be from Italian baffo "mustache", with the Latinate feminine suffix probably due to the influence of the word famiglia "family". Alternatively it may be Albanian in origin, of unexplained meaning.
BAGATSINGFilipino, Hiligaynon
Indian Filipino name derived from Sanskrit भगत (bhagat) meaning "devotee, follower" combined with सिंह (siṃhá) meaning "lion".
BAGCITurkish (Rare)
Bagci translated into English means vigneron, a vigneron is a person who cultivates grapes for winemaking. Originated in the 1920s in Turkey after the Balkan wars
BAGDONASLithuanian
Patronymic from the personal name Bagdon, Lithuanian form of Polish Bogdan.
BAGGESwedish
From Swedish bagge "ram (male sheep)".
BAGGINSLiterature
In J.R.R. Tolkien's "The Lord of the Rings," the surname of Frodo Baggins. Also the name of his relative Bilbo Baggins. The Bagginses are a well-to-do and respectable family of Hobbits living in Hobbiton of the Shire... [more]
BAGIŃSKIPolish
From the word baginiak meaning "master".
BAHRAMIPersian
From the given name Bahram.
BAHŞIŞCrimean Tatar
Derived from Persian بخشش (baxšeš) meaning "forgiveness, amnesty" or بخشیش‎ (bakhšīš) meaning "present, gratuity, reward".
BAIIndian, Hindi, Punjabi, Telugu, Tamil, Odia, Malayalam
Perhaps derived from Hindi बाई (bāī) meaning "lady".
BAIGMuslim
Baig Name Meaning Muslim (common in Pakistan): from the Turkish word beg ‘bey’, originally a title denoting a local administrator in the Ottoman Empire, but subsequently widely used as a title of respect... [more]
BAIGORRIBasque
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous commune in the arrondissement of Baiona.
BAILE PHÙIRScottish Gaelic
Proper, non-Anglicized form of Balfour.
BAILYEnglish
Variant of Bailey.
BAINScottish, French, English
Nickname for a hospitable person from northern Middle English beyn, bayn meaning "welcoming", "friendly".... [more]
BAINBRIDGEEnglish
from Bainbridge in North Yorkshire, named for the Bain river on which it stands (which is named with Old Norse beinn ‘straight’) + bridge.
BAINEBRIDGEEnglish, Irish
Bridge over the Bain, An English town named for its place on the river Bain, now used as a surname. Lives near the bridge over the white water... [more]
BAIRNSFATHEREnglish
From a medieval nickname in Scotland and northern England for the (alleged) father of an illegitimate child (from northern Middle English bairnes "child's" + father). This surname was borne by British cartoonist and author Bruce Bairnsfather (1888-1959).
BAIZHANOVKazakh
Variant transcription of Bayzhanov.
BAJĀRSLatvian
Derived from the Slavic title boyar.
BAJWAPakistani, Urdu, Punjabi, Indian (Sikh)
From the Persian باز (bâz) meaning "hawk, falcon". Used by both Pakistani Muslims and Indian Sikhs.
BAKEEnglish
Probably an occupational name for a baker.
BAKHTIARIPersian
From the given name Bakhtiar.
BAKKENorwegian
Means "slope, hillside" in Norwegian.
BAKKENNorwegian
Definite singular form of BAKKE.
BĄKOWSKIPolish, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Bąkowa, Bąkowice, Bąkowiec, or Bąkowo.
BAKSHISLithuanian
Means fighter or boxer
BAKYTBEKOVKyrgyz (Rare)
Means "son of Bakytbek" in Kyrgyz.
BALAGUERCatalan, Tagalog
Denotes someone originally from the city of Balaguer in Catalonia, Spain.
BALASKAGreek, Jewish, Polish
Feminine form of Balaskas (Greek) or Balaski (Jewish), it is used by Greeks and Slavic Jews.
BALASKASGreek
Masculine form of Balaska.
BĂLCESCURomanian
Derived from the name of a Romanian town Bălcești.
BALCOMEnglish
Altered spelling of English Balcombe, a habitational name from Balcombe in West Sussex, which is named with Old English bealu "evil, calamity" (or the Old English personal name Bealda) combined with cumb "valley".
BALDACCHINOMaltese, Italian
Derived from Italian baldacchino meaning "baldaquin", a type of canopy used in cathedrals.
BALDOCKEnglish (Rare)
Means "person from Baldock", Hertfordshire ("Baghdad": in the Middle Ages the lords of the manor were the Knights Templar, whose headquarters were in Jerusalem, and they named the town Baldac, the Old French name for Baghdad).
BALDRICKMedieval English
The name of Blackadder (Rowan Atkinson)'s much-hated slave in the comedy Blackadder.... [more]
BALDYScottish, Northern Irish
From the personal name Baldy or Baldie, a pet form of Archibald.
BALDYEnglish
Possibly from an Old English female personal name, Bealdḡ{dh}, meaning ‘bold combat’, first recorded c.1170 as Baldith, and in others from the Old Norse personal name Baldi.
BALEEnglish
Variant of Bail. This is the surname of Welsh footballer Gareth Bale.
BALENEnglish
English surname, perhaps of Cornish British origin, from belen, meaning "mill."
BALFAGERPortuguese
Name of a Visigoth noble family (around the 10th century) from the Iberian Peninsula (current northern Portugal), meaning "bold spear"; they descent from the Balti dynasty.
BALFOURScottish
Originating from several place names in Scotland. Derived from the Scottish Gaelic meaning "village pasture".
BALIANArmenian
Patronymic of uncertain origin, perhaps from Turkish bal ‘lord’, ‘master’, a word of Arabic origin.
BALIĆCroatian
Derived from the word balija meaning "peasant" or from the forename Balislav.
BALIJAIndian, Telugu
It is a Telugu name, denoting either "traders/merchants" or "agriculturists".
BALINGITFilipino, Tagalog
Means "cheeks" in Kapampangan.
BALISTRERISicilian
Means "archer, crossbowman" or "crossbow maker" in Sicilian.
BALITIURomanian
Meaning unknown.
BALJIIndian, Telugu
Another form of Balija.
BALLARDEnglish
English and Scottish: derogatory nickname from a derivative of bald ‘bald-headed’ (see also Bald).
BALLASTEREnglish
Meant "person who makes or is armed with a crossbow" (from a derivative of Middle English baleste "crossbow", from Old French).
BALLERINIItalian
Occupational name or nickname for a dancer, Italian ballerino, an agent derivative of ballare "to dance".
BALLINGERAmerican
From the YouTuber, Colleen Ballinger (1986-)
BALLONSpanish
Theoretically it could be a variant of vallón, from valle ‘valley’, but neither form is attested as a vocabulary word or as a place name element. Alternatively, it could be a Castilian spelling of Catalan Batlló, Balló, nicknames from diminutives of batlle ‘dancing’.English: variant spelling of Balon.
BALMAItalian
Perhaps a topographic name from the dialect word balma meaning ‘grotto’, ‘cave’, ‘jutting rock’.
BALOKOVIĆCroatian
Most of Croatian families with the surname (last name) Baloković originate from the town of Donji Miholjac located in Osijek-Baranja County on the border with Hungary. During the 1700s and 1800s most of the people bearing this family name were born either in Donji Miholjac and/or nearby Nasice... [more]
BALSAMGerman
Occupational name for a seller of spices and perfumes.
BALSANGerman
Variant of Balsam.
BALSANOGerman (Austrian), Italian
The roots of the distinguished surname Balzano lie in Austria. The name derives itself from "Balthasar," the name of one of the three Magi who followed the star to Bethlehem, and was popular as both a first name and a family name during the 18th century.... [more]
BALSONGerman
Variant of Balsam.
BALUYOTFilipino, Hiligaynon, Tagalog
Derived from Hiligaynon baluyot meaning "sack, bag, pouch".
BAMBOROUGHMedieval English
Bamborough name origin from early Northumberland early times other name know from the Bamborough is bamburgh as in bamburgh castle, ... [more]
BANCroatian
Derived from a noble title used in several states in Central and Southeastern Europe between the 7th century and the 20th century.
BAÑAGAFilipino, Tagalog (Hispanicized)
Derived from Tagalog banyaga meaning foreigner, stranger" or "foreign".
BANASPolish
The town of Bana, in Hungary, is said to have given birth to this family name. The name appears to have traveled northward, within eastern Europe, ending up in Poland where it is most recognized.
BANDARASinhalese
Possibly derived from Bandāra, a group of guardian deities in the Sinhala Buddhist faith. The term was also used to refer to high officials within the Sinhala Kingdom.
BANDOJapanese
This may be inaccurate, but Family Education says it means " East of The Slope", referring to eastern provinces of Osaka (lit. "Great Slope"). It's most popular in eastern Japan, where it originates from.
BANEEnglish
Variant of Bain.
BANEZSpanish
Spanish (Báñez): shortened form of Ibáñez
BANGDanish
Originally a nickname denoting a loud or brash person, from Old Danish bang "noise" (from Old Norse banga "to pound, hammer" of echoic origin). A literary bearer was Danish author Herman Bang (1857-1912).... [more]
BANGLABengali
From বাংলা (Bangla), the endonym of the Bengali people, the region of Bengal (including Bangladesh), and the Bengali language. The word itself is derived either from Vanga, the name of an ancient kingdom on the Indian subcontinent, or from an Austric word meaning "sun god".
BANKSTONEnglish
Derived from the old English world "Banke" usually given to a family who lived near a hill or a slope.
BANKSYEnglish, Popular Culture
This is pseudonyms Banksy is a pseudonymous England-based graffiti artist, political activist, film director, and painter. Banksy's real name might be Robin Gunningham. How Banksy got his pseudonym is unknown... [more]
BANNIONScottish
Scottish/Irish
BANSALIndian, Hindi, Punjabi, Indian (Sikh)
Most likely from Sanskrit वंश (vaṃśa) meaning "bamboo, sugar cane" or "lineage, stock, pedigree".
BANWELLEnglish
Means "person from Banwell", Somerset ("killer spring (perhaps alluding to a contaminated water source)").
BAOChinese
There are three different surnames that are Romanized in pinyin as Bao. Other Romanizations include Bau, Pao, and Pau. This character also means "abalone", but the name comes from an old place name... [more]
BARHebrew
From Aramaic בְּרָא (b'rā) meaning "son, child" or Hebrew בָּר (bar) meaning "grain, cereal".
BARACzech
Comes from a reduced vernacular form of the Latin personal name Bartolomaeus, Polish, Bartlomiej, Czech Bartolomej, or possibly from a pet form of the personal name Barbara.
BARADBiblical Hebrew (Rare)
It's the Hebrew name of one the biblical plagues in the Hebrew bible that God cast on Egypt. It means Hail as in the Ice storm.
BARAGASlovene
A Slovene surname of unknown origin. A notable bearer was Slovene-American Roman Catholic bishop Frederic Baraga (1797-1868), who was the bishop of Marquette, a town in Upper Michigan, USA. There is also a village in Upper Michigan named Baraga, which was named after the bishop.
BARAJASBasque
Spanish and Moor
BARAKZAIPashto
Means "son of Barak", from the given name Barak (2) combined with Pashto زوی (zoy) meaning "son (of)". The Barakzai are a Pashtun tribe in Afghanistan and Pakistan.
BARANCzech, Slovak
Baran means "wether" in Czech (Moravian) and Slovak.
BARÁNEKCzech, Slovak
Baránek means "small wether" in Czech (Moravian) and Slovak.
BARASCHHebrew
Acronym of the first two letters for the Hebrew phrase "son of the Rabbi Samuel." Bar Rabbi Schmul
BARBĂNEAGRĂRomanian
It literally means "black beard".
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.
BARBERAItalian
Derogatory nickname from barbera ‘barber’s wife’, a term also used to denote a prostitute or dishonest woman. Catalan (Barberà): habitational name from a place in Tarragona province, named with Late Latin Barbarianum ‘place of Barbarius’, a derivative of Barbarus (see Barbaro)... [more]
BARBEROSpanish
Spanish occupational name for a barber-surgeon (see Barber), Spanish barbero, from Late Latin barbarius, a derivative of barba ‘beard’ (Latin barba).
BARBINFrench
Diminutive of BARBE.
BARBONFrench (Quebec)
Derived from the nickname barbon meaning "old codger" as well as referring to a "confirmed bachelor".
BARBOSAPortuguese
denoting a person who lived by land that contained overgrown leafy vegetation from the portuguese word barba "leaf" + oso/osa (adjective suffix); variant of Barboza
BARBURomanian
Means "bushy-bearded."
BARCELÓCatalan
Apparently from a personal name Barcelonus (feminine Barcelona), originally denoting someone from the city of Barcelona.
BARCELONACatalan, Spanish
Habitational name from Barcelona, the principal city of Catalonia. The place name is of uncertain, certainly pre-Roman, origin. The settlement was established by the Carthaginians, and according to tradition it was named for the Carthaginian ruling house of Barca; the Latin form was Barcino or Barcilo.
BÁRCENASSpanish
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the Castilian municipality of Espinosa de los Monteros.
BARCHOCircassian
Possibly derived from an Adyghe word meaning "band, lace", referring to someone who made ropes or binding tapes, or from a Chechen word referring to a tailor.
BARDELLEnglish
Originally meant "person from Bardwell", Suffolk ("Bearda's spring"). A fictional bearer of the surname is Mrs Bardell, Mr Pickwick's widowed landlady in Charles Dickens's 'Pickwick Papers' (1837), who misconstrues an innocent remark about having a companion as a marriage proposal, which leads to her suing Pickwick for breach of promise.
BARDENEnglish
English: habitational name from places in North and West Yorkshire named Barden, from Old English bere ‘barley’ (or the derived adjective beren) + denu ‘valley’.
BARDHIAlbanian
Meaning "White"
BAREFOOTEnglish
English: nickname for someone who was in the habit of going about his business unshod, from Old English bær ‘bare’, ‘naked’ + fot ‘foot’. It may have referred to a peasant unable to afford even the simplest type of footwear, or to someone who went barefoot as a religious penance.In some instances, probably a translation of German Barfuss, the northern form Barfoth, or the Danish cognate Barfo(e)d.
BÄRGGerman
Variant of Berg.
BAR GILHebrew (Modern)
Combination of Bar and Gil, with the meaning of "son of Gil" or "one who is joyful".
BARGYAnglo-Saxon
The surname Bargy was first found in Gloucestershire, where they held a family seat from ancient times.
BAR HAIMHebrew
Combination of Bar and Haim, with the meaning of "son of Chayyim".
BARHAMEnglish
English: habitational name from any of the various places so called. Most, for example those in Cambridgeshire and Suffolk, are named with Old English beorg ‘hill’ + ham ‘homestead’. The one in Kent, however, is from an unattested Old English byname Biora, Beora (a derivative of bera ‘bear’) + ham.
BARILFrench
During the middle ages, when people were named after their given job, Baril was what winemakers and brewers were named. Baril simply means "Barrel" or "Keg"
BARINOVRussian
Means "son of the boyar", derived from Russian барин (barin) "boyar, nobleman".
BARIŠIĆCroatian
Means ''son of Bariša''.
BARISICHGerman
Likely a German version of Baruch.
BARKAIHebrew
Means ''morning star'' in Hebrew.
BARKEREnglish
SURNAME Town cryer, or someone who shouts out notices
BARKISEnglish
Meant "person who works in a tannery" (from Middle English barkhous "tannery" - bark was used in the tanning process). A fictional bearer is Barkis, a carrier in Charles Dickens's 'David Copperfield' (1849) who sends a message via David to Clara Peggotty that "Barkis is willin'" (i.e. to marry her).
BARKUSEnglish
Probably a reduced form of Barkhouse, a topographic name for someone who lived by a tannery, Middle English barkhous, or an occupational name for someone who worked in one.
BARMANIndian, Bengali, Assamese
Derived from Sanskrit वर्मा (varman) meaning "armour, shield, protection".
BARNABIAmerican (Rare)
Possibly from a variant of the given name Barnaby.
BARNABYEnglish
Either (i) means "person from Barnaby", Yorkshire ("Beornwald's settlement"); or (ii) from the medieval male personal name Barnaby, the English form of Barnabas, a biblical name ultimately from Aramaic Barnabia "son of Nabia".
BARNERLow German
North German derivative of the old Germanic personal name Barnher or Bernher (see Berner).
BARNEREnglish
Southern English habitational name for someone who lived by a barn.
BARNETTEEnglish, French (?)
Variant of Bernet and perhaps also a variant of English Barnett, under French influence.
BARNEYEnglish
It probably came from the given name Barney, if nothing else.
BARNOItalian, Ukrainian, French, Ancient Aramaic, Russian
The surname Barno was first found in the north of Italy, especially in Tuscany. The name occasionally appears in the south, usually in forms which end in "o," but the northern forms ending in "i" are much more common... [more]
BARONEnglish, French
From the title of nobility, derived from Middle English & Old French baron (ultimately of Germanic origin). Instead of referring to someone of rank, this surname referred to a service in a baronial household or a peasant with ideas above their station... [more]
BARONIrish
Anglicized form of the Irish surname Ó Bearáin (see Barnes).
BARONSLatvian
Means "baron".
BARQEnglish
Ever drank Barq's root beer?
BARRScottish, Northern Irish
Habitational name from any of various places in southwestern Scotland, in particular Ayrshire and Renfrewshire, named with Gaelic barr "height, hill" or a British cognate of this.
BARREAUFrench
Possibly a variant of Barreur, an agent derivative of barrer ‘to bar’, ‘to close or block off’, hence possibly an occupational name for a jailer or doorkeeper.
BARRENETXEBasque
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the municipality of Larrabetzu.
BARRICKEnglish
Variation of Barwick.
BARRIEREFrench
Occupational name for a gatekeeper, from Old French barier.
BARRINEAUFrench
The history of the Barrineau family goes back to the Medieval landscape of northern France, to that coastal region known as Normandy. Barrineau is a habitation name, derived from the place name Barrault, in Normandy.... [more]
BARRINGTONEnglish, Irish
English: habitational name from any of several places called Barrington. The one in Gloucestershire is named with the Old English personal name Beorn + -ing- denoting association + tun ‘settlement’... [more]
BARRIOSSpanish
Habitational name from any of the numerous places named with Spanish barrio "outlying suburb (especially an impoverished one), slum", from Arabic barr "suburb, dependent village". It may also be a topographic name for someone originating from a barrio.
BARROETABasque
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the municipality of Bedia.
BARRONEnglish
Variant of BARON.
BARROWEnglish
Habitational name from any of the numerous places named with Old English bearo, bearu "grove" or from Barrow in Furness, Cumbria, which is named with an unattested Celtic word, barr, here meaning "promontory", and Old Norse ey "island"... [more]
BARROWMANEnglish
A man employed in wheeling a barrow; specifically, in coal-mining, one who conveys the coal in a wheelbarrow from the point where it is mined to the trolleyway or tramway on which it is carried to the place where it is raised to the surface.
BARRUNDIABasque
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous municipality.
BARRYAfrican
A Guinean surname meaning the family comes from the Peul, Fulani, or Foulbe ethnic groups of West Africa.
BAR SHAULHebrew
Combination of Bar and Shaul, with the meaning of "son of Saul".
BARSIHungarian
Name for someone living in a village named Bars. This was the surname of American child actress Judith Barsi (June 6, 1978 - July 25, 1988).
BARSKIYUkrainian
Means "of Bar", referring to the city of Bar in the Vínnitsya Oblast.
BARSZCZPolish
Nickname from barszcz "beetroot soup".
BARTEKPolish, Czech, Slovak, German
Polish, Czech, Slovak, and eastern German: from a pet form of a vernacular form of the personal name Bartolomaeus (Czech Bartoloměj, Polish Bartłomiej, German Bartolomäus)
BARTHORPEEnglish
This surname originates from the village of the same name in the East Riding of Yorkshire, likely combining the Old Norse personal name Bǫrkr with Old Norse þorp meaning "village."
BARTLETTEnglish
From the Middle English personal name Bartelot, a pet form of Bartholomew.
BARTLEYEnglish, American
1. English: habitational name from Bartley in Hampshire, or from Bartley Green in the West Midlands, both of which are named with Old English be(o)rc ‘birch’ + leah ‘woodland clearing’; compare Barclay... [more]
BARTMANEnglish
Last name Bartman is very rare but I believe it’s a English last name .Possibly variant of the last name BAUMAN
BARTOCHOWSKIPolish
This indicates familial origin with the village of Bartochów.
BARUTIAlbanian
barut means gunpowder in Albanian
BARWICKEnglish, German
English: habitational name from any of various places called Barwick, for example in Norfolk, Somerset, and West Yorkshire, from Old English bere ‘barley’ + wic ‘outlying farm’, i.e. a granary lying some distance away from the main village.... [more]
BAR YOSEFHebrew
Combination of Bar and Yosef, with the meaning of "son of Joseph".
BARZELAIHebrew
Variant form of Barzilai.
BARZELAIJDutch, Jewish
Dutch form (or "dutchization", if you will) of Barzilai via Barzelay. Also compare Barzilaij. This name is found exclusively in the Dutch-Jewish community, and is considered quite rare: there were only 6 bearers in 1947 and less than 5 bearers in 2007.
BARZELAYHebrew
Variant form of Barzilai via Barzelai. A known bearer of this surname is American-Israeli musician Eef Barzelay (b. 1970).
BARZILAIHebrew
Thought by some to be a patronymic surname meaning "son of Zilai", but this is actually incorrect. The surname actually derives from Barzillai, the name of a character from the Talmud. His name meant "man of iron" or "iron-hearted", derived from Hebrew barzel "iron"... [more]
BARZILAIJDutch, Jewish
Dutch form (or "dutchization", if you will) of Barzilai via Barzilay. This name is found exclusively in the Dutch-Jewish community, and is considered quite rare: there were only 112 bearers in 1947 and only 51 bearers in 2007.
BARZILAYHebrew
Variant form of Barzilai.
BASAPhilippines/Tagalog
Basa from the Philippines, very promanit name in Manila.