Submitted Surnames Starting with D

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ĐỖ     Vietnamese
Means "stop, restrict", from the Sino-Vietnamese character . A famous bearer is Đỗ Cảnh Thạc, a warlord during the 12 Lords Rebellion.
DAAE     Literature, Norwegian, Danish (Rare), Swedish (Rare)
Norwegian surname, originating in Trondheim in the 17th century. Also a variant of Daa, the name of a Danish noble family which originated in Southern Jutland in the 14th century. ... [more]
DAANE     Dutch
From a pet form of the personal name Daniel.
DABB     English
Variant of Dobb, a pet form of Robert.
D'ABREO     Italian
Origin is Italian
DADE     Irish
Anglicized form of MacDaibheid, meaning "son of David".
DADY     Irish
Variant of Deady.
DADY     Hungarian
Habitational name for someone from a place called Dad, in Fejér and Komárom counties, or Dada, in Somogy and Szabolcs counties.
DAHLBERG     Swedish
Combination of Swedish dal "valley" and berg "mountain".
DAHLÉN     Swedish
Combination of Swedish dal "valley" and the common surname suffix -én, a derivative of Latin -enius "descendant of".
DAHLKE     German
Eastern German: from a pet form of the Slavic personal names Dalibor or Dalimir, which are both derived from dal- ‘present’, ‘gift’.
DAHMANI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
From the given name Dahmane.
DAHMER     German, Danish
A northern German or Danish habitual name for someone from one of the many places named Dahme in Brandenburg, Holstein, Mecklenburg, or Silesia. A famous bearer of this name was Jeffrey Dahmer, serial killer (1960 - 1993).
DAIES     Literature
Variant of the surname Days (see Day)
DAILY     Irish
Anglicized form of Ó Dálaigh, meaning "descendent of DÁLACH". The name has strong roots in the county Cork.
DAINTITH     English
From a medieval nickname (roughly equivalent to "precious") applied to a dearly loved person (from Middle English deinteth "pleasure, titbit", from Old French deintiet).
DAINTRY     English
Means "person from Daventry", Northamptonshire ("Dafa's tree"). The place-name is traditionally pronounced "daintry".
DAINTY     English
From a medieval nickname meaning "handsome, pleasant" (from Middle English deinte, from Old French deint(i)é). This was borne by Billy Dainty (1927-1986), a British comedian.
DALAIS     Scottish Gaelic
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous village.
DALE     English
Topographic name for someone who lived in or near a valley. Derived from Old English dæl "valley".
DALE     Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic DALL.
DALE     Norwegian, Danish
Habitational name from any of the various farmsteads called Dale in Norway. Derived from Old Norse dalr "valley".
DALEIDEN     German, Dutch (Rare)
Habitational name from a place in the Rhineland called Daleiden.
DALGLEISH     Scottish
Means "person from Dalgleish", near Selkirk ("green field").
DALGLIESH     Scottish
Scottish habitational name from a place near Selkirk, first recorded in 1383 in the form Dalglas, from Celtic dol- ‘field’ + glas ‘green.’
DALHOUSIE     Scottish
Meant "person from Dalhousie", near Edinburgh (perhaps "field of slander").
DALL     Irish
Derived from Old Irish dall, a byname meaning "blind".
DALLAS     Scottish Gaelic (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Dalais.
DALLIMORE     English
An English surname probably derived from the French de la mare, meaning "of the sea", though some contend that "mare" springs from the English word moor. This surname probably arose after the Norman conquest of Britain.
DALLMANN     Prussian
DALLOWAY     English
Meant "person from Dallaway", West Midlands (perhaps from a Norman personal name, "person from (de) Alluyes", northern France). A fictional bearer of the surname is Mrs Dalloway, central figure of the eponymous novel (1925) by Virginia Woolf.
DALMAN     Swedish
Variant spelling of Dahlman.
DALZIEL     Scottish
Means "person from Dalyell", in the Clyde valley (probably "white field"). The name is standardly pronounced "dee-el". A fictional bearer is Detective Superintendent Andrew Dalziel, one half of the detective team of 'Dalziel and Pascoe' in the novels (1970-2009) of Reginald Hill.
Means "son of Adamantios, inspired by the name Adam and prefix -antiou.
DAMBIS     Latvian
Means "dam".
DAME     French, English
From the old French dame, "lady" ultimately from Latin domina, "mistress".
DAMERON     French
Nickname for a foppish or effeminate young man, Old French dameron, a derivative of Latin dominus "lord", "master" plus two diminutive endings suggestive of weakness or childishness.
DAMIANOV     Bulgarian
Means "son of Damian".
DAMJANOVIĆ     Serbian
Means "son of Damjan" in Serbian.
DAMM     German
From a short form of a personal name containing the Old High German element thank "thanks", "reward".
DAMM     German, Danish
Topographic name from Middle High German damm "dike".
DANCY     French, English
Denoted a person from Annecy, France.
DANESE     Italian
Ethnic name for a Dane, or from the personal name Danese, which was introduced to and popularized in medieval Italy through French Carolingian literature, notably the epics Chanson de Roland and Ogier de Denemarche.
DANESI     Italian
it may be a patronymic or plural form of Danese.
DANFORTH     English
Probably a habitational name, perhaps from Darnford in Suffolk, Great Durnford in Wiltshire, or Dernford Farm in Sawston, Cambridgeshire, all named from Old English dierne ‘hidden’ + ford ‘ford’.
DANGAL     Nepali (Modern)
The surname Dangal is supposed to be the shortened form of the demonym Dangali (pronounced DHAA-NGAA-LEE) for Dang (pronounced DHAA-NG), a district in Mid-Western Nepal. The surname is found to have been adopted by various communities, especially the Tiwaris (for the surname Tiwari), after they migrated to various regions of the countries and the locals in those regions referred to them as Dangalis (later shortened to Dangal) instead of their original surnames.
Meaning unknown.
English (of Norman origin): habitational name, with fused preposition d(e), for someone from any of the various places in northern France called Angerville, from the Old Norse personal name Ásgeirr (from áss "god" + geirr "spear") + Old French ville "settlement", "village"... [more]
DANGERS     German
Patronymic from the personal name Anger. Habitational name for someone from the city of Angers.
DANI     Gujarati, Sanskrit
Indian (Gujarat): Hindu Vania name, from the Sanskrit epithet dani ‘liberal in giving’.
DANIELIAN     Armenian
Means "son of DANIEL".
Non-modern variant transcription of Daniilidis.
Means "son of Daniel".
DANIELOS     Greek (Rare)
Means "Son of Daniel or Daniil".
DANIELOVICH     Russian, Bulgarian
Means "Son of Daniel".
DANIELSKI     Polish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Daniel or Daniele.
DANIELSON     Swedish, Norwegian, Scottish
Scandinavian patronymic surname from the Hebrew personal name Daniel. This surname is very prevalent in Sweden. In Norway the name is chiefly a variant of Danielsen.... [more]
DANIIL     Greek
From a given name Daniil.
Means "Son of Daniel/Daniil".
DANIILOV     Russian
Variant transcription of DANILOV.
DANILOV     Russian
Means "son of DANIIL".
DANILOVIĆ     Serbian
Means "son of Danilo".
DANSER     German, French, English
German: variant of Danzer. Altered spelling of English Dancer.... [more]
DANZ     German
Derived from a given name, a short form of the name Tandulf, the origins of which are uncertain. (In some cases, however, this surname may have originated as a nickname denoting a person who liked to dance, from the Middle High German word tanz, danz "dance".)
DANZA     Italian
The shortened stage-surname, from Iadanza, of American actor Tony Danza.... [more]
DÄNZER     German
Occupational name for a professional acrobat or entertainer; variant of Tanzer.
ĐÀO     Vietnamese
Vietnamese form of Tao. This is also the Vietnamese word for peach.
D'AOUST     French
D'Aoust, denotes someone from Aoust(e) in France. Aouste is situated in the Ardennes department (Champagne-Ardenne region) in the north-east of France at 29 km from Charleville-Mézières, the department capital... [more]
DARA     Khmer
It means star.
D'ARCY     English, French, Norman
Originally a Norman French surname, meaning "from Arcy"... [more]
DAREGO     Nigerian (Rare)
Meaning unknown.
D'ARIES     Italian
Comes from Italian word "aria" (plural arie) meaning "air"; also a form of opera
DARK     English
Nickname for someone with dark hair or a dark complexion, from Middle English darke, Old English deorc "dark". In England, the surname is most frequent in the West Country.
DARLEY     English
Means "person from Darley", Derbyshire ("glade frequented by deer").
DARLING     Literature, English, Scottish
English and Scottish: from Middle English derling, Old English deorling ‘darling’, ‘beloved one’, a derivative of deor ‘dear’, ‘beloved’ (see Dear). This was quite a common Old English byname, which remained current as a personal name into the 14th century... [more]
DARLINGTON     English
From Old English Dearthington believed to be the settlement of Deornoth's people (unclear root + ing a family group + ton an enclosed farm or homestead).
DARRAGH     Irish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Dhubhdarach, a personal name meaning "black one of the oak tree".
DARRAH     Irish
Variant of DARRAGH.
D'ARTAGNAN     French, Literature
Surname given to a person from Artagnan, France. It is also used by Charles de Batz-Castelmore d'Artagnan, the captain of the Musketeers from the novel, "The Three Musketeers".
DĀRZIŅŠ     Latvian
Derived from the word dārzs meaning "garden".
DA SILVA     Portuguese
Topographic name for someone who lived by a wood, from Latin silva meaning "wood". Famous bearers are Brazilian footballers Thiago Silva and Neymar.
DATA     Polish
Derived from German dato "date" or "day".
DAUGAARD     Danish
Danish name element gård "farmstead, yard" combined with prefix dau of unknown origin. ... [more]
DAUGHTRY     English
Norman origin from Hauterive in Orne, so called from the Olde French "haute rive", meaning "a high bank", the ultimate origin being the Latin "alta ripa".
DAUGHTRY     English, Norman, French
English (of Norman origin) habitational name, with fused French preposition d(e), for someone from Hauterive in Orne, France, named from Old French haute rive ‘high bank’ (Latin alta ripa).
DAUM     German, Jewish
Nickname for a short person, from Middle High German doum "tap", "plug", or dume, German Daumen "thumb".
D'AUREVAL     French (Archaic)
Shorter form of d'Aurevalle.
D'AUREVALLE     French (Archaic)
This medieval surname literally means "from Aurevalle". Aurevalle can refer to any of the three French communes that are nowadays known by the more modern spelling Orival. All of them ultimately derive their name from Latin aurea vallis meaning "golden vale" or "golden valley".
D'AUREVELLE     French (Archaic)
Either a variant form of d'Aurevalle or d'Aureville.
D'AURÉVILLE     French
Variant spelling of d'Aureville.
D'AUREVILLE     French
This surname literally means "from Aureville". Aureville is a commune in southwestern France, which was established in late medieval times. It derives its name from Latin aurea villa or villa aurea which literally means "golden country-house, golden farm" but of course later came to mean "golden village".
D'AUREVILLY     French
Variant form of d'Aureville. A known bearer of this name was the French novelist Jules Barbey d'Aurevilly (1808-1889).
D'AURIVAL     French (Archaic)
Variant form of d'Aureval.
DAVE     Indian
Who knows Vedas that known as Dave
DAVENPORT     English
Habitational name from a place in Cheshire named Davenport, from the Dane river (apparently named with a Celtic cognate of Middle Welsh dafnu "to drop, to trickle") and Old English port "market town".
DAVIDIAN     Armenian
Patronymic from the personal name David.
DAVIDOV     Russian
Means "son of DAVID".
D'AVIGDOR     Jewish
Means "son of Avigdor" (a Jewish personal name, from Hebrew avi-Gedor "father of Gedor").
DAVILA     Spanish
Habitational name for someone from ÁVILA.
DAVINE     Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Duibhín meaning "descendant of Duibhín" (Duibhín meaning "little black one") or Ó Daimhín meaning "descendant of Daimhín" (Daimhín: "fawn").
DAVYDENKO     Ukrainian
From the given name DAVYD + the suffix enko.
DAW     English, Scottish
English and Scottish from a pet form of David. ... [more]
DAW     Irish (Anglicized)
Irish anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Deaghaidh, ‘descendant of Deaghadh’, a personal name of uncertain origin. It may be composed of the elements deagh- ‘good’ + ádh ‘luck’, ‘fate’; some such association seems to lie behind its Anglicization as Goodwin.
DAW     Burmese
This surname is derived from an occupation. 'the deye' or 'day,' a maid, a dairy-maid, whence 'dairy'
DAWICZYK     Polish (?)
Last name of father,polish.
DAWKINS     English, Popular Culture
English patronymic from a pet form of Daw. ... [more]
DAWLATZAI     Pashto, Afghani
Means "descendants of Dawlat"; a combination of the given name Dawlat and Pashto زوی (zoy) meaning "son (of)". The Dawlatzai is a Pashtun sub-tribe of the Tanoli inhabiting eastern Afghanistan.
DAWLEY     Anglo-French, Irish
"From the hedged glade" Originally, D'Awley (probably from D'Awleigh).... [more]
DAWS     English
"Son of David"
DAY     English
(i) from the medieval personal name Day(e) or Dey(e), which may go back ultimately to Old English dæg "day", perhaps as a shortening of such names as Dægberht and Dægmund; (ii) a pet-form of David; (iii) from Irish Gaelic Ó Deághaidh "descendant of Deághadh", perhaps literally "good luck" (cf... [more]
DAYE     Irish, Scottish
Comes from Irish Ó Déa (m) or Ní Dhéa (f) ... [more]
DAYS     Welsh
Patronymic from the personal name Dai, a pet form of Dafydd, with the redundant addition of the English patronymic suffix -s.
D’BAILLEU     Picard
This indicates familial origin within the commune of Bailleu.
DEA     Irish, Chinese
Irish: reduced form of O’Dea.... [more]
DE ACUTIS     Medieval Italian
acute, sharp, keen
DEADY     Irish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Déadaigh ‘descendant of Déadach’, a personal name apparently meaning ‘toothy’.
DEALAVA     Spanish
Uruguay name
DEALE     English
Originated in Kent
DEANE     Irish
Surname found in Ireland, it is the name of one of the Tribes of Galway.
DEAR     English (Anglicized, Rare)
Possibly from a nickname meaning "dear".
DEARDEN     English
Meant "person from Dearden", Lancashire ("valley frequented by wild animals"). It was borne by British film director Basil Dearden (original name Basil Dear; 1911-1971).
DEARTH     English
From a medieval nickname apparently based on Middle English derth "famine".
DE ATH     English
Probably a deliberate respelling of Death (i), intended to distance the name from its original signification.
DEATH     English
(i) "death" (perhaps from the figure of Death as personified in medieval pageants); (ii) "person who gathers or sells wood for fuel" (from Middle English dethe "fuel, tinder")
DE BAILLEUL     Picard (Parisianized)
Parisianized form of D’Bailleu.
DEBAIN     Spanish
Spanish surname.
DE BEER     Afrikaans
De Beer is a Dutch and Afrikaans surname, meaning "the bear"
DE BELLIS     Italian (Rare)
De Bellis (De+Abl. Lat.)... [more]
DEBLE     English
This surname is of French derivation and was introduced to Britain by the Normans. It has two possible derivations, the first from the Roman (Latin) 'debil-is', which means literally "poorly" or "weak", and may have been a metonymic for a doctor or healer, whilst the second possible origin is a nickname derivation from the old French 'Theodore' to Tibald and Tibble or Dibble, Deble.
DE BOER     Dutch
Variant of BOER.
DE BOIS     Arthurian Romance
Possible form of the French surname Dubois. This is the last name of Prince Arthur's mother Ygraine de Bois in the series Merlin.
DE BONTE     Dutch
Bont is a word to describe something with many colours, originally used for spotted cows. So the name means: The one with many colours. Figuratively speaking this would mean: The one who acts crazy.
DE BRUYN     Afrikaans
"Bruyn" is an archaic spelling of "bruin", meaning "brown"
DEBS     French
From the given name Debus, a variant of Thebs or Thebus, which was an altered short form of Mattheus. This was borne by American union leader Eugene V. Debs (1855-1926).
DECHOTTE     French
DECK     German
DECKSHEIMER     English (Rare)
Altered spelling of Dexheimer
DE CLERMONT     French
Means "of the bright hill" from the French de meaning "of" and clair, cler 'bright', 'clear' + mont 'hill'
DEDEAUX     French
Meaning uncertain. Probably a habitual surname for someone from Deaux in Gare.
DE DRUMON     Medieval Scottish
This name appears carved on the tomb of "Jonnes de Drumon". This is said to be the earliest known written example of the Scottish surname Drummond. We believe that de Drumon could have been costal French or Belgium... [more]
DEEL     Low German
Variant of Diehl.
DEEN     English (American)
The History of the Name Deen Derives from England, over time spelling variations have existed. The name Deen is used by mostly American English people.
DEES     Irish
The surname Dees refers to the grandson of Deaghadh (good luck); dweller near the Dee River; one with a dark or swarthy complexion. Also considered of Welsh origin.
DEETZ     English (American)
Surname of the characters, Delia, Charles and gothic daughter, Lydia from the movie and TV series, Beetlejuice.
DEFILIPPO     Italian
The Italian surname De Filippo is a patronymic name created from the first name of a male ancestor. As a first name, it is derived from the Latin "Philippus,". This name is composed of the element "philos" which means "friend," and "hippos," meaning "horse.
DEFRAIN     French
Variant of FRAIN combined with the French de "from".... [more]
DE GEER     Dutch, Swedish
The name is possibly derived from the town of Geer near Liège, Belgium. The town lies along the course of the river Jeker, which is called Geer in French.
DEGRAFFENRIED     German, German (Swiss)
Derived from a place in Switzerland. ... [more]
DEGUCHI     Japanese
This surname is used as 出口 or 出久地 with 出 (shuu, sui, i.dasu, i.deru,,, -de, meaning "come out, exit, go out, leave, protrude, put out", 口 (ku, kou, kuchi) meaning "mouth", 久 (kyuu, ku, hisa.shii) meaning "long time, old story" and 地 (ji, chi) meaning "earth, ground."
DEHN     German
the Germanic ethnic name for someone from Denmark
DEIORIO     Italian
Italian surname meaning "Of Gold" or "From Gold"
DEJESUS     Various
A combination beetween the popular prefix "de" with the given name Jesus.
DE KOCK     Afrikaans
Means "The Cook"
DE KOK     Dutch
Literally means "the cook" in Dutch.
DE LA FAIETA     Occitan
This indicates familial origin within the Arvernian commune of Ais de la Faieta.
Habitational name for someone from Lagardelle, a place in Haute Garonne.
DE LANGE     Dutch
Dutch last name meaning "the tall one"
DELAROSA     Spanish
Means "of the rose" in Spanish.
Family name of owners of the old Larrinaga Shipping Company that had it's base in Liverpool. Original owner of the Palacio de Larrinaga was Ramon de Larrinaga.
This indicates familial origin within the Arvernian commune of La Tor d’Auvèrnhe.
DE LA TORRE     Spanish
Topographic name "from (de) the tower (la torre)", i.e. someone who lived by a watchtower, "from (de) the tower (la torre)".
DE LAURA     Italian
Metronymic from the female personal name Laura (a derivative of Latin laurus "laurel").
Means "Lion of Vienna" in Dutch.
DELEURAN     French (Huguenot), Danish
Huguenot surname of unknown origin. This family emigrated to Denmark in the 16th century, and now most members of the family are Danish
DELFINO     Italian, Spanish
From the personal name Delfino, from Latin Delphinus, from delphis "dolphin", regarded in medieval times as a symbol of goodness and friendliness.
DEL FRATE     Italian
Italian in origin, meaning; "of the monk"
DELGADILLO     Spanish
Diminutive of Delgado.
DE LIMA     Spanish
"de Lima" is the surname given to the people who lived near the Limia River (Lima in portuguese) on the Province of Ourense, an autonomous community of Galicia, located at the northwest of Spain. The root of the name is Don Juan Fernandez de Lima, maternal grandson to the King Alfonso VI de León (1040-1109).
DELISLE     English
From De L'Isle, "of the Isle, from the Isle" in French.
DELLA CHIÈSA     Italian
It literally means "of the church".
DEL RÍO     Spanish
Topographic name for someone "from the (del) river or stream (río)".
DEL RIO     Spanish
Means "from the river". Topographic name for someone living near a river or a stream.
DEL ROSARIO     Spanish, Italian
Means of the rosary in Spanish.
DELVECCHIO     Italian
Means of old age or of the old one, from Vecchio.
DELYANOV     Bulgarian
Derived from the Bulgarian given name Delyan.
DEMAREE     French (Anglicized)
Americanized spelling of French Desmarais.
DEMAREST     French
Variant of Desmarais
DEMARIA     Italian
Metronymic from the female personal name Maria, or name for a devotee of the Virgin Mary.
DEMERCHANT     French (Acadian)
A name meaning "the merchant", though the spelling indicates dutch origins.
DEMERS     French
From French meaning "of the seas". A famous bearer of this surname was Modeste Demers, a bishop in 18th century Vancouver.
DEMESTRE     French
It's an occupational word coming from Latin. It means "master". It is of French origin.
DEMIDOV     Russian
This surname was attached to a family of rich Russian entrepreneurs in the 18th–19th centuries. ... [more]
DEMIROVIĆ     Bosnian
Means ''son of Demir''.
DEMMA     English
Possibly an Anglicization of the Italian surname Demma, a metronymic from the personal name Emma.
DEMYANENKO     Russian
Means "son of DEMYAN".
DEMYANOV     Russian
Means "son of DEMYAN".
DENBY     English
Means "person from Denby", Derbyshire or Yorkshire ("farmstead of the Danes").
DENHAM     English
From the name of various places in England, most of which meant "farm in the valley" (from Old English denu "valley" + ham "homestead"). Notable bearers of the surname included John Denham (1615-1669), an English poet; British Labour politician John Denham (1953-); and British actor Maurice Denham (1909-2002).
DENISOV     Russian
Means "son of DENIS".
DENISOVICH     Russian, Literature
Means “son of Denis”. Used in the 1962 book "One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich."
DENIZ     Turkish
From the given name Deniz.
DENNINGER     German
Habitational name for someone from Denning in Bavaria. Denning is related to Middle Low German denne meaning "wooded vale".
DENNINGTON     English
Habitational name from a place in Suffolk, recorded in Domesday Book as Dingifetuna, from the Old English female personal name Denegifu (composed of the elements Dene meaning "Dane" + gifu meaning "gift") + Old English tūn meaning "enclosure", "settlement".
DENNIS     English
Form the given name Dennis.
DENSON     English (Rare)
Meaning "Son of Dennis" or "Son of Dean"
DENVER     English
English surname, composed of the Old English elements Dene "Dane" and fær "passage, crossing," hence "Dane crossing."
DEPAUL     French
Son of Paul
DE POMBAL     Portuguese
Variant of Pombal... [more]
DEPP     German
Derived from Germanic depp which is a nickname for a joker (person who plays jokes on others). A notable bearer is Johnny Depp, an American actor.
DEPPE     German
Variant spelling of Depp.
DERADO     English
We think it is Italina?
DERCKSON     Swiss
Meaning: "Powerful People"
DEREMER     Dutch
From an old personal name Terrimar, which is probably from Old High German dart ‘spear’ + mari ‘famous’
DERHODES     German
We think this is German or maybe French
DERIAN     Armenian
Patronymic from classical Armenian tēr meaning ‘lord’.
DERNIER     French
Means Last in French
DEROBOAM     French
unknown possibly french, family has french origins
DEROSA     Italian
Variation of de Rosa. Southern Italian metronymic from the female personal name Rosa, from rosa ‘rose’.
DERRICOTT     English
Habitational name, possibly a variant of Darracott, from Darracott in Devon. However, the present-day concentration of the form Derricott in the West Midlands and Shropshire suggests that this may be a distinct name, from a different source, now lost.
DERRY     Irish
DERUNGS     Swiss, Romansh
Romansh from Roman occupiers of Switzerland.
DERWIN     English
Variant of Darwin.
DESCALZO     Spanish
It means "barefoot"
DESCHENES     French
"Chenes" is French for "oak tree". In French, "Des" means more than one. "Des"+ "Chenes"= Deschenes meaning "Many oak trees."
DESLAURIERS     French (Quebec)
A topographic name for someone living among laurels, a combination of the fused preposition and plural definite article des ‘from the’ + the plural of Old French lorier ‘laurel’.
DESMARAIS     French
Habitational name for someone from any of various places named with Old French mareis, maresc ‘marsh’, as for example Les Marets, in Seine-et-Marne, Centre, Nord, and Picardy.
DE SMET     Dutch
De Smet or Desmet is a Dutch occupational surname. It is a regional form of "the smith" very common in East and West Flanders.1 2 It was the tenth most common name in Belgium in 1997
DESNOYERS     French (Quebec)
Means "of the walnut trees", from French word "noyer", meaning walnut. "Des noyers" literally translates to "the walnuts".
DES ROCHES     French
Either a topographic name for someone living among rocks or a habitational name from any of several places named with this word, meaning "from the rocks" in French.
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