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.
ĐỖVietnamese
Means "stop, restrict", from the Sino-Vietnamese character . A famous bearer is Đỗ Cảnh Thạc, a warlord during the 12 Lords Rebellion.
DAAELiterature, 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]
DAANEDutch
From a pet form of the personal name Daniel.
DABBEnglish
Variant of Dobb, a pet form of Robert.
D'ABBADIEFrench, English, Occitan
Means "of the Abbey" from the Occitan abadia. Variants Abadia, Abbadie, Abadie, Abada, and Badia mean "Abbey".
D'ABBEVILLEFrench
Means "of Abbeville" Abbeville is a commune in France. Takes its name from Latin Abbatis Villa meaning "Abbot's Village".
D'ABREOItalian
Origin is Italian
DADEIrish
Anglicized form of MacDaibheid, meaning "son of David".
DADYIrish
Variant of Deady.
DADYHungarian
Habitational name for someone from a place called Dad, in Fejér and Komárom counties, or Dada, in Somogy and Szabolcs counties.
DAHLBERGSwedish
Combination of Swedish dal "valley" and berg "mountain".
DAHLBYSwedish (Rare)
Combination of Swedish dal "valley" and by "village".
DAHLÉNSwedish
Combination of Swedish dal "valley" and the common surname suffix -én, a derivative of Latin -enius "descendant of".
DAHLKEGerman
Eastern German: from a pet form of the Slavic personal names Dalibor or Dalimir, which are both derived from dal- ‘present’, ‘gift’.
DAHLSTRÖMSwedish
Derived from Swedish dal "valley" and ström "stream".
DAHMANIArabic (Maghrebi), Berber
From the given name Dahmane (chiefly Algerian and Moroccan).
DAHMERGerman, 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).
DAIChinese
A Chinese surname meaning to wear/wore.
DAIESLiterature
Variant of the surname Days (see Day)
DAILEYIrish
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Dálaigh meaning "descendant of DÁLACH".
DAILYIrish
Anglicized form of Ó Dálaigh, meaning "descendent of DÁLACH". The name has strong roots in the county Cork.
DAINTITHEnglish
From a medieval nickname (roughly equivalent to "precious") applied to a dearly loved person (from Middle English deinteth "pleasure, titbit", from Old French deintiet).
DAINTRYEnglish
Means "person from Daventry", Northamptonshire ("Dafa's tree"). The place-name is traditionally pronounced "daintry".
DAINTYEnglish
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.
DAKEEnglish
The origins of the name Dake are from the ancient Anglo-Saxon culture of Britain. It is derived from the personal name David. Daw was a common diminutive of David in the Middle Ages. The surname is a compound of daw and kin, and literally means "the kin of David."
DALAISScottish Gaelic
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous village.
DALEIrish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic DALL.
DALENorwegian, Danish
Habitational name from any of the various farmsteads called Dale in Norway. Derived from Old Norse dalr "valley".
DALEIDENGerman, Dutch (Rare)
Habitational name from a place in the Rhineland called Daleiden.
DALGLEISHScottish
Means "person from Dalgleish", near Selkirk ("green field").
DALGLIESHScottish
Scottish habitational name from a place near Selkirk, first recorded in 1383 in the form Dalglas, from Celtic dol- ‘field’ + glas ‘green.’
DALHOUSIEScottish
Meant "person from Dalhousie", near Edinburgh (perhaps "field of slander").
DALLIrish
Derived from Old Irish dall, a byname meaning "blind".
DALLIMOREEnglish
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.
DALLOWAYEnglish
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.
DALMANSwedish
Variant spelling of Dahlman.
DALZIELScottish
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.
DAMANTIOUGreek
Means "son of Adamantios, inspired by the name Adam and prefix -antiou.
DAMBISLatvian
Means "dam".
DAMBUDZOShona
Dambudzo means "that which causes suffering or trouble". #The Zimbabwean writer, Dambudzo Marechera is a famous bearer of this name".
DAMEFrench, English
From the old French dame, "lady" ultimately from Latin domina, "mistress".
DAMERONFrench
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.
DAMIANFrench, Spanish, Italian, Czech, Slovak, Polish
From the medieval personal name Damian, Greek Damianos (from damazein "to subdue"). St. Damian was an early Christian saint martyred in Cilicia in ad 303 under the emperor Domitian, together with his brother Cosmas... [more]
DAMIANOVBulgarian
Means "son of Damian".
DAMJANOVIĆSerbian
Means "son of Damjan" in Serbian.
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".
DAMONEnglish, Scottish
From the personal name Damon, from a classical Greek name, a derivative of damān "to kill". Compare Damian.
DANRomanian, Vietnamese, English, Danish
Ethnic name in various European languages (including Danish and English) meaning ‘Dane’. ... [more]
DANCEREnglish
Occupational name for someone who dances.
DANCERAfrican American
Given to a person who worked as a professional dancer.
DANCYFrench, English
Denoted a person from Annecy, France.
DANESEItalian
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.
DANESIItalian
it may be a patronymic or plural form of Danese.
DANFORTHEnglish
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’.
DANGALNepali (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.
DANGAREMBGAShona
Meaning unknown.
DANGEREnglish (Rare), Pop Culture
This has been seen in records of the most uncommon American surnames. It has also been used in popular culture, in the show Henry Danger. Although, it's not the character's actual last name.
DANGERFIELDEnglish
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]
DANGERFIELDEnglish
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" and geirr "spear") and Old French ville "settlement, village"... [more]
DANGERSGerman
Patronymic from the personal name Anger. Habitational name for someone from the city of Angers.
DANIGujarati, Sanskrit
Indian (Gujarat): Hindu Vania name, from the Sanskrit epithet dani ‘liberal in giving’.
DANIELIANArmenian (Expatriate)
Variant transcription of Danielyan used by Armenians living outside Armenia.
DANIELIDESGreek
Non-modern variant transcription of Daniilidis.
DANIELLEAmerican
From the given name Danielle.
DANIELOPOULOSGreek
Means "son of Daniel".
DANIELSKIPolish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Daniel or Daniele.
DANIELYANArmenian
Means "son of Daniel".
DANIILGreek
From a given name Daniil.
DANIILOVRussian
Variant transcription of DANILOV.
DANILOVRussian
Means "son of DANIIL".
DANILOVIĆSerbian
Means "son of Danilo".
DANKIEWICZPolish
From the Polish given name Daniel, using a nickname of the name Danusz.
DANSERGerman, French, English
German: variant of Danzer. Altered spelling of English Dancer.... [more]
DANZGerman
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".)
DANZAItalian
The shortened stage-surname, from Iadanza, of American actor Tony Danza.... [more]
DÄNZERGerman
Occupational name for a professional acrobat or entertainer; variant of Tanzer.
ĐÀOVietnamese
Vietnamese form of Tao. This is also the Vietnamese word for peach.
DAOUDIArabic (Maghrebi)
From the given name Dawud (chiefly Algerian and Moroccan).
D'AOUSTFrench
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]
DARKashmiri, Pakistani, Indian
Variant of Dhar used by Kashmiris in Pakistan.
DARAKhmer
It means star.
D'ARCYEnglish, French, Norman
Originally a Norman French surname, meaning "from Arcy"... [more]
DARDENEnglish
A habitation name in Northumberland of uncertain origin.
DAREGONigerian (Rare)
Meaning unknown.
D'ARIESItalian
Comes from Italian word "aria" (plural arie) meaning "air"; also a form of opera
DARKEnglish
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.
DARLEYEnglish
Means "person from Darley", Derbyshire ("glade frequented by deer").
DARLINGLiterature, 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]
DARLINGTONEnglish
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).
DAROUICHArabic (Maghrebi)
Maghrebi transcription of Darvish (chiefly Moroccan).
DARRAGHIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Dhubhdarach, a personal name meaning "black one of the oak tree".
DARRAHIrish
Variant of DARRAGH.
D'ARTAGNANFrench, 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".
DA RÚAGalician
This indicates familial origin within the municipality of A Rúa.
DARUWALAIndian (Parsi)
Derived from Hindi दारू (dārū) meaning "liquor, wine, alcohol" (borrowing from Persian) combined with the suffix -वाला (-vālā) denoting an occupation. It was used to refer to someone who sold or brewed alcohol.
DARVISHPersian
From a title denoting a Sufi ascetic, derived from the Persian word درویش (darviš) meaning "poor, needy".
DARWICHArabic
Variant transcription of Darwish.
DARWICHEArabic
Lebanese spelling of Darwish.
DARWISHArabic
Arabic variant of Darvish.
DĀRZIŅŠLatvian
Derived from the word dārzs meaning "garden".
DASGUPTABengali
Combination of Das and Gupta.
DASHIEVBuryat
Derived from Tibetan བཀྲ་ཤིས (bkra shis) meaning "good fortune, good luck".
DA SILVAPortuguese
Topographic name for someone who lived by a wood, from Latin silva meaning "wood". Famous bearers are Brazilian footballers Thiago Silva and Neymar.
DATAPolish
Derived from German dato "date" or "day".
DATEJapanese
From Japanese 伊 (da) meaning "this" and 達 (te) meaning "achieve, arrive at, intelligent".
DATTABengali, Indian, Odia
Variant of Dutta used in Bangladesh.
DAUGAARDDanish
Danish name element gård "farmstead, yard" combined with prefix dau of unknown origin. ... [more]
DAUGHTRYEnglish
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".
DAUGHTRYEnglish, 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).
DAUMGerman, Jewish
Nickname for a short person, from Middle High German doum "tap", "plug", or dume, German Daumen "thumb".
D'AUREVALLEFrench (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'AURÉVILLEFrench
Variant spelling of d'Aureville.
D'AUREVILLEFrench
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'AUREVILLYFrench
Variant form of d'Aureville. A known bearer of this name was the French novelist Jules Barbey d'Aurevilly (1808-1889).
DAVEIndian
Who knows Vedas that known as Dave
DAVENPORTEnglish
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".
DAVIDIANArmenian
Patronymic from the personal name David.
DAVIDOVRussian
Means "son of DAVID".
D'AVIGDORJewish
Means "son of Avigdor" (a Jewish personal name, from Hebrew avi-Gedor "father of Gedor").
DAVILASpanish
Habitational name for someone from ÁVILA.
DAVINEIrish (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").
DAVOODIPersian
From the given name Davood, a form of the Arabic name Dawud.
DAVYDENKOUkrainian
From the given name DAVYD + the suffix enko.
DAVYDOVRussian
Means "son of David".
DAWEnglish, Scottish
English and Scottish from a pet form of David. ... [more]
DAWIrish (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.
DAWBurmese
This surname is derived from an occupation. 'the deye' or 'day,' a maid, a dairy-maid, whence 'dairy'
DAWICZYKPolish (?)
Last name of father,polish.
DAWKINSEnglish, Popular Culture
English patronymic from a pet form of Daw. ... [more]
DAWLATZAIPashto, 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.
DAWLEYAnglo-French, Irish
"From the hedged glade" Originally, D'Awley (probably from D'Awleigh).... [more]
DAWOODUrdu, Arabic
From the given name Dawud.
DAWSEnglish
"Son of David"
DAXEnglish
Either derived from the town of Dax in France or from the Old English given name Dæcca (of unknown meaning).
DAYEnglish
(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]
DAYANHebrew
Means "judge" in Hebrew.
DAYEIrish, Scottish
Comes from Irish Ó Déa (m) or Ní Dhéa (f) ... [more]
DAYSWelsh
Patronymic from the personal name Dai, a pet form of Dafydd, with the redundant addition of the English patronymic suffix -s.
D’BAILLEUPicard
This indicates familial origin within the commune of Bailleu.
D'COSTAIndian (Christian)
Form of Da Costa more common among Christians from India.
DEAIrish
Irish: reduced form of O’Dea.
DE ACUTISMedieval Italian
acute, sharp, keen
DEADYIrish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Déadaigh ‘descendant of Déadach’, a personal name apparently meaning ‘toothy’.
DEALAVASpanish
Uruguay name
DEALEEnglish
Originated in Kent
DEANEIrish
Surname found in Ireland, it is the name of one of the Tribes of Galway.
DEAREnglish (Anglicized, Rare)
Possibly from a nickname meaning "dear".
DEARDENEnglish
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).
DEARTHEnglish
From a medieval nickname apparently based on Middle English derth "famine".
DEARYEnglish
Nickname for a noisy or troublesome person, from Anglo-French de(s)rei ‘noise’, ‘trouble’, ‘turbulence’ (from Old French desroi). topographic for someone who lived by a deer enclosure, from Old English deor ‘deer’ + (ge)hæg ‘enclosure’.
DE ATHEnglish
Probably a deliberate respelling of Death (i), intended to distance the name from its original signification.
DEATHEnglish
(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")
DEATHRIDGEEnglish
Name given to someone who lived near a cemetery on a ridge.
DEBAINSpanish
Spanish surname.
DE BEERAfrikaans
De Beer is a Dutch and Afrikaans surname, meaning "the bear"
DE BELLISItalian (Rare)
De Bellis (De+Abl. Lat.)... [more]
DEBLEEnglish
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.
DEBLOISFrench (Gallicized)
French surname meaning "From Blois", a town in Mid-Western France. The origins of the surname started back in the 1600s when a man named Grégoire Guérard traveled to Flanders (Now Belgium) and immigrated to New France (Now Canada) in 1658... [more]
DEBNATHIndian, Bengali, Assamese
Derived from Sanskrit देव (devá) meaning "deity, god" combined with नाथ (nāthá) meaning "possessor, owner".
DE BOERDutch
Variant of BOER.
DE BOISArthurian 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 BONTEDutch
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 BRUYNAfrikaans
"Bruyn" is an archaic spelling of "bruin", meaning "brown"
DEBSFrench
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).
DE CARLOItalian
From the prefix De and the first name Carlo.
DE CLERMONTFrench
Means "of the bright hill" from the French de meaning "of" and clair, cler 'bright', 'clear' + mont 'hill'
DEDEAUXFrench
Meaning uncertain. Probably a habitual surname for someone from Deaux in Gare.
DE DRUMONMedieval 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]
DEEWelsh, Irish, English, Scottish, Chinese (Latinized)
Welsh: nickname for a swarthy person, from Welsh du ‘dark’, ‘black’. ... [more]
DEENEnglish (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.
DEERYIrish (Anglicized)
Irish Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Daighre ‘descendant of Daighre’, a byname meaning ‘fiery’.
DEESIrish
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.
DEETZEnglish (American)
Surname of the characters, Delia, Charles and gothic daughter, Lydia from the movie and TV series, Beetlejuice.
DEFEOItalian
This surname is well known in popular culture as the surname of Ronald Defeo who murdered his family in the 1970s while they lived in Amittyville, NY. The surname may mean “Of Ugly”.
DEFILIPPOItalian
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.
DEFORDFrench
Variant of Dufort meaning "son of the strong" from French de-, "of" and fort, "strong". Notable namesake is author Frank Deford.
DEFRAINFrench
Variant of FRAIN combined with the French de "from".... [more]
DE GEERDutch, 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.
DEGELOSJewish/French (Rare)
Most probable origin - Jewish adapting French sounding names... [more]
DEGRAFFENRIEDGerman, German (Swiss)
Derived from a place in Switzerland. ... [more]
DE GREYEnglish
Variant of Grey.
DEGUCHIJapanese
This surname is used as 出口 or 出久地 with 出 (shuu, sui, i.dasu, i.deru, da.su, -da.su, -de, de.ru) 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."
DEGUTISLithuanian
Occupational name for a person who sold tar; from the Lithuanian word degutas meaning "tar".
DEGUTYTĖLithuanian
Feminine form for an unmarried woman or widow of the surname Degutis.
DE GUZMÁNFilipino, Tagalog, Spanish
Means "of Guzmán" in Spanish.
DEHNGerman
the Germanic ethnic name for someone from Denmark
DEIORIOItalian
Italian surname meaning "Of Gold" or "From Gold"
DEJESUSVarious
A combination beetween the popular prefix "de" with the given name Jesus.
DE KOCKAfrikaans
Means "The Cook"
DE KOKDutch
Literally means "the cook" in Dutch.
DE LA BOULAYEFrench
This indicates familial origin within the Bourgignon commune of La Boulaye.
DE LA FAIETAOccitan
This indicates familial origin within the Arvernian commune of Ais de la Faieta.
DELAGARDELLEFrench
Habitational name for someone from Lagardelle, a place in Haute Garonne.
DE LA IGLESIASpanish
Means “of the church” in Spanish.
DE LA MUERTESpanish (Rare)
Means "of death" in Spanish. Name given to a person who worked as a graveyard worker.
DELAROSASpanish
Means "of the rose" in Spanish.
DE LARRINAGABasque
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.
DE LA TOR D’AUVÈRNHEOccitan
This indicates familial origin within the Arvernian commune of La Tor d’Auvèrnhe.
DE LA TORRESpanish
Topographic name "from (de) the tower (la torre)", i.e. someone who lived by a watchtower, "from (de) the tower (la torre)".
DE LAURAItalian
Metronymic from the female personal name Laura (a derivative of Latin laurus "laurel").
DE LA VEGASpanish
Means "of the meadow", "of the valley" in Spanish.
DELEEUWDutch
Found in the North Brabant region of the Netherlands
DE LEEUW VAN WEENENDutch
Means "Lion of Vienna" in Dutch.
DELEURANFrench (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
DE LÉVISFrench
This indicates familial origin within the Orléanais commune of Lévis-Saint-Nom.
DELFINSpanish
Meaning "dolphin" in Spanish
DELFINOItalian, Spanish
From the personal name Delfino, from Latin Delphinus, from delphis "dolphin", regarded in medieval times as a symbol of goodness and friendliness.
DEL FRATEItalian
Italian in origin, meaning; "of the monk"
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