Submitted Surnames Starting with G

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
GAA     German
Bavarian dialect variant of Gau.
GAASTERLAND     English
Dutch
GABBERT     German
Variant of GEBHARDT.
GABBETT     English
From the middle English Gabbett, which is from a pet form of the personal name GABRIEL.
GABDRAKHIMOVA     Tatar
From given name Gabdrakhim
GABE     Biblical Hebrew
From the name Gabriel
GABEL     Irish
GABLE     English
Northern English: of uncertain origin, perhaps a habitational name from a minor place named with Old Norse gafl ‘gable’, which was applied to a triangular-shaped hill. The mountain called Great Gable in Cumbria is named in this way.... [more]
GABRIELE     Italian
From the personal name Gabriele, Italian form of Gabriel.
GADBERRY     English
Variant of Gadbury.
GADBURY     English
Habitational name from Cadborough, alias Gateborough, in Rye, Sussex, probably so named from Old English gāt meaning "goat" + beorg meaning "hill".
GADD     Welsh
Means "battlefield" in Welsh. Comes from the Welsh word gad which means battlefield.
GADDAFI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Derived from the given name Gaddafi or Qaddafi. This surname is mainly used in Libya and is borne by Muammar Gaddafi (1942–2011), a Libyan politician, revolutionary, and terrorist.
GADSBY     English
Habitational name from Gaddesby in Leicestershire, recorded in Domesday Book as Gadesbi and so named from the Old Norse personal name Gaddr (or from Old Norse gaddr "spur (of land)") and býr "settlement".
GAGARIN     Russian
A Russian surname derived from the word gagara, meaning loon (a waterbird, genus Gavia). Notable people with the surname include: Gagarin family, a Rurikid princely family.
GAGLIANO     Italian
Habitational name from a few places in Italy, which all derived from the Latin personal name Gallius
GAGNEAU     French
Variation of Gagne.
GAIDA     Latvian
From a personal name Gaida, based on the verb gaidīt meaning ‘to wait for’.
GAILIS     Latvian
Means "rooster".
GAILĪTIS     Latvian
Derived from the word gailis meaning "rooster".
GAINES     English, Norman, Welsh
English (of Norman origin): nickname for a crafty or ingenious person, from a reduced form of Old French engaine ‘ingenuity’, ‘trickery’ (Latin ingenium ‘native wit’). The word was also used in a concrete sense of a stratagem or device, particularly a trap.... [more]
GAINSBOROUGH     English
From the city of Gainsborough in Lincolnshire, England. A famous bearer of this surname includes English painter Thomas Gainsborough.
GAINTZA     Basque
This indicates familial origin within either of 2 eponymous municipalities, the one in Leitzaldea or the one in Goierri.
GAÍNZA     Basque (Castilianized)
Castilianized form of Gaintza.
GAISER     German
German
GAISFORD     English
Habitational name from a lost or unidentified place.
GALANIS     Greek
Means 'someone with blue, pale eyes', derived from the Greek "galanos", meaning 'azure', 'milky' or 'blue'.
GALANTE     Italian, French, Jewish
Comes from the ancient French word "galant" meaning someone in love or who has fun. In the case of Mordecai Galante, a Spanish exile in 16th century Rome, his courteous manners won for him from the Roman nobles the surname "Galantuomo" (gentleman), from which Galante was eventually derived.... [more]
GALASSO     Italian
Italianized from GALAHAD.
GALBRAITH     Scottish, Scottish Gaelic
Ethnic name for someone descended from a tribe of Britons living in Scotland, from Gaelic gall ‘stranger’ + Breathnach ‘Briton’ (i.e. ‘British foreigner’). These were either survivors of the British peoples who lived in Scotland before the Gaelic invasions from Ireland in the 5th century (in particular the Welsh-speaking Strathclyde Britons, who survived as a distinctive ethnic group until about the 14th century), or others who had perhaps migrated northwestwards at the time of the Anglo-Saxon invasions.
GALE     Welsh
GALEVSKI     Macedonian
Son of Gale
GALEWSKI     Polish
Habitational name for someone from Galew, Galewice, or Galów in the voivodeships of Kalisz, Kielce, or Konin.
ĞÄLIMOV     Tatar, Bashkir
Tatar and Bashkir family name meaning "son of Ğälim (or Galim)".
GALÍNDEZ     Spanish
Patronymic from the personal name Galindo.
GALISHOFF     Upper German, German (Austrian)
Derived from the ancient Roman name "Gallus", meaning "rooster" in Latin. "Hoff" meaning house combines the growing or tending to poultry on a farm house, hence the name "Galishoff" which has been modified over the millennia... [more]
GALKIN     Russian
From Russia galka (галка) meaning "jackdaw".
GAŁKOWSKI     Polish
Habitational name for someone from Gałkowo in Suwałki voivodeship or Gałków in Piotrków voivodeship, both places named from gałka meaning ‘knob’, ‘lump’.
GALL     Spanish
In fact it is Catalan. See italian Gall... [more]
GALL     Scottish, Irish, English
Nickname, of Celtic origin, meaning "foreigner" or "stranger". In the Scottish Highlands the Gaelic term gall was applied to people from the English-speaking lowlands and to Scandinavians; in Ireland the same term was applied to settlers who arrived from Wales and England in the wake of the Anglo-Norman invasion of the 12th century... [more]
GALLANT     English
Nickname for a cheerful or high-spirited person, from Old French, Middle English galant "bold, dashing, lively". The meanings "gallant" and "attentive to women" are further developments, which may lie behind some examples of the surname.
GALLOWAY     Scottish
Scottish: regional name from Galloway in southwestern Scotland, named as ‘place of the foreign Gaels’, from Gaelic gall ‘foreigner’ + Gaidheal ‘Gael’. From the 8th century or before it was a province of Anglian Northumbria... [more]
GALVAN     Irish
Variant form of O'Galvin (see also Galvin).
GÁLVEZ     Spanish
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous Castilian municipality in the Province of Toledo.
GALVIN     Irish
Variant form of O'Galvin.
GAMA     Portuguese
Probably from gama ‘fallow deer doe’, feminine form of gamo, possibly as a topographic or habitational name.
GAMBLE     English
from the Old Norse byname Gamall meaning "old", which was occasionally used in North England during the Middle Ages as a personal name. ... [more]
GAMELIN     French
From pet form of any of the compound personal names formed with gamal, related to Old Norse gamall, Old German gamel "old", "aged". ... [more]
GAMMON     English
From a medieval nickname applied to a merry or sportive person (from Middle English gamen "game"), or to someone who walked in a strange way or had some peculiarity of the legs (from Anglo-Norman gambon "ham").
GAMON     Irish
This name is a last name for the Irish it means Liam Gamon.
GAN     Chinese
GANAS     Greek
Occupational name for a coppersmith, from gana "coating", "verdigris". Possibly also a variant of Ganis.
GANGOPADHYAY     Bengali
From the name of the village or river of Ganges combined with the Sanskrit उपाध्याय (upadhyaya) "teacher, instructor, priest".
GANGULY     Bengali
Variant of Gangopadhyay.
GANJOO     Indian, Urdu, Persian
Ganjoo is a surname from Kashmiri Pandit clan . The original name was Ganwar, meaning Person in charge of Treasury in Kings court. This name gradually changed to Ganjoo or Ganju.
GANNON     Irish
Reduced Anglicized form of Gaelic Mag Fhionnáin, a patronymic from the personal name Fionnán. This name, from a diminutive of fionn ‘white’, ‘fair’, was borne by several early Irish saints.
GARA     Hungarian
Variant of Garay.
GARABEDIAN     Armenian
Means "son of Garabed", an Armenian personal name meaning literally "leader, precursor" and traditionally used as an epithet of John the Baptist in the Armenian church.
GARATE     Basque
Habitational name from a town called Garate in Basque Country, or topographic name, possibly from a derivative of Basque gara ‘height’, ‘peak’.
GARAY     Hungarian
Habitational name for someone from a place called Gara.
GARBO     Italian
Either (i) from the via del Garbo, the name of a street in Florence that in former times was the place of work of spinners, weavers, etc. of lana del Garbo "wool from the Algarve" in Portugal; or (ii) probably from a medieval Italian nickname for an urbane or well-mannered person (from Italian garbo "polite, kind")... [more]
GARBUTT     English
From the Norman personal names Geribodo, of Germanic origin and meaning literally "spear-messenger", and Geribald, of Germanic origin and meaning literally "spear-brave".
GARCZYŃSKI     Polish
habitational name for someone from a place called Garczyn, in Gdańsk and Siedlce voivodeships.
GARDLIN     Swedish
Possibly derived from the Swedish word Gård meaning (Garden, or Gardener).
GARFINKEL     Yiddish
Jewish (Ashkenazic) ornamental name or nickname from Yiddish gorfinkl ‘carbuncle’, German Karfunkel. This term denoted both a red precious or semi-precious stone, especially a garnet or ruby cut into a rounded shape (in which case it is an ornamental name), and a large inflamed growth on the skin like a large boil (in which case it is a descriptive nickname).
GARINGTON     English
Possibly from the given name Gareth.
GARLICK     English
(i) "grower or seller of garlic"; (ii) perhaps from a medieval personal name descended from Old English Gārlāc, literally "spear-play"; (iii) an anglicization of the Belorussian Jewish name Garelick, literally "distiller"
GARNIER     French
Derived from given name Warinhari which is ultimately derived from the etymological elements warin meaning "guard" and hari meaning "army". "Garnier" is also a brand of skin products and cosmetics.
GARRIGHAN     Irish
to denote 'son of Geargain' a name which originally in derived from 'gearg' which meant grouse but which was often used figuratively for warrior
GARRIGUES     French, Provençal
This surname comes from Old Provençal garrique meaning "grove of holm oaks or kermes oaks."
GARRO     Basque
Means "place of the flame" in Basque.
GĄSIOR     Polish
Means "gander" in Polish.
GĄSIOROWSKI     Polish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Gąsiorowo, for example in Kalisz or Poznań voivodeships.
GASKILL     English
Meaning "Goat Shelter". English (Lancashire) habitual name from Gatesgill in Cumbria, so named from Old Norse geit ‘goat’ + skáli ‘shelter’. The surname is first recorded in the early half of the 14th Century.
GASNIER     French
Variant of Garnier.
GASPARIAN     Armenian
Means "son of Gaspar" in Armenian.
GASPAROV     Russian
Derived from the given name Gaspar.
GASPARYAN     Armenian
Variant transcription of Gasparian.
GASSER     German (Swiss)
Occupational name for a goat herd from Middle High German geiz meaning "Goat" and (n)er an agent suffix.
GAT     Spanish
The catalan form of "gato" cat
GATAKI     Greek (?)
Meaning "kitten" in Greek.
GATES     English
Topographic name for someone who lived by the gates of a medieval walled town. The Middle English singular gate is from the Old English plural, gatu, of geat "gate" (see Yates)... [more]
GATLIN     English
English of uncertain origin; probably a variant of Catlin or Gadling, a nickname from Old English gœdeling ‘kinsman’, ‘companion’, but also ‘low fellow’.
GATLIN     German
Possibly an altered spelling of German Göttling, from a Germanic personal name formed with god ‘god’ or god ‘good’ + -ling suffix of affiliation, or, like Gättling (of which this may also be an altered form), a nickname from Middle High German getlinc ‘companion’, ‘kinsman’.
GATLING     English, German (Anglicized)
English variant of Gatlin. Possibly a respelling of German Gättling (see also Gatlin).
GATO     Spanish
Gato is a Spanish, Portuguese and Galician word for cat.
GATSBY     English
A different form of Gadsby ("person from Gaddesby", Leicestershire ("Gaddr's farmstead")). A fictional bearer is Jay Gatsby, the central character of F. Scott Fitzgerald's novel 'The Great Gatsby' (1925).
GAU     German
Habitational name from any of various places named with Middle High German gau, göu ‘area of fertile agricultural land’.
GAUL     Scottish (Latinized, Rare), Irish, German
Scottish and Irish: variant of Gall ... [more]
GAUTHIER     French
From a Germanic personal name composed of the elements wald meaning 'rule' and hari or heri meaning 'army'.
GAUTIER     French
Variant of Gauthier. In this spelling, the name has been established in both Italy (Turin) and Germany (Brunswick) since about 1700
GAVAZANSKY     Belarusian, Jewish
Means "from the town of Gavezhno". Gavezhno is a town in Belarus. For more information go here http://www.jewishgen.org/Belarus/newsletter/54surnames.htm
GAVETT     English
Variant of GAVITT
GAVIN     Scottish, English
From the given name Gavin.
GAVITT     English
Perhaps an altered spelling of the middle English Gabbett, which is from a pet form of the personal name GABRIEL.
GAVRAN     Croatian, Serbian
Means ''raven''.
GAVRIEL     Greek
Variant transcription of Gavriil.
GAVRIIL     Greek
From the given name Gavriil.
GAVRIILOV     Russian
Variant transcription of GAVRIILOV.
GAVRILOV     Russian
Means "son of GAVRIIL".
GAWKRODGER     English
From a medieval nickname meaning "clumsy Roger".
GAY     English, French
Nickname for a lighthearted or cheerful person, from Middle English, Old French gai.
GAY     English, Norman
Habitational name from places in Normandy called Gaye, from an early proprietor bearing a Germanic personal name cognate with Wade.
GAY     Catalan
Probably from the Catalan personal name Gai. (Catalan form of the name Gaius).
GAYDARBEKOV     Dagestani, Avar
Means "son of Gaydarbek" (see Haidar)".
GAYDOS     Hungarian, English
Anglicized spelling of Hungarian GAJDOS.
GAYER     German
Derived from Slavic gaj "grove", this name denoted a forest warden.
GEARHART     English (American)
Americanized spelling of German Gierhard, a variant of Gerhardt.
GEARING     English
probably an Americanized spelling of Gehring
GEBHARDT     German
From a Germanic given name composed of the elements geb "gift" and hard "hardy", "brave", "strong".
GEDDES     Scottish, Irish
There is a place of this name in Nairn, but the name is more likely to be a patronymic from Geddie.
GEE     Irish, Scottish, English, French
Irish and Scottish: reduced form of McGee, Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Aodha ‘son of Aodh’ (see McCoy). ... [more]
GEERS     Dutch
Patronymic from a short form of any of various personal names formed with the Germanic element gar,ger.
GEERTS     Dutch
Variant of the surname Geers.
GEESE     Indian (Muslim)
weird and crazy
GEESON     Irish
This unusual name is the patronymic form of the surname Gee, and means "son of Gee", from the male given name which was a short form of male personal names such as "Geoffrey", "George" and "Gerard"... [more]
GELLER     Yiddish, German, Russian
The name may derive from the German word "gellen" (to yell) and mean "one who yells." It may derive from the Yiddish word "gel" (yellow) and mean the "yellow man" or from the Yiddish word "geler," an expression for a redheaded man... [more]
GELSO     Italian
Means MULBERRY in Italian
GELSOMINO     Italian
From the Italian word gelsomino, meaning "jasmine"
GELU     Slovak
GENTOO     Indian, Telugu, Portuguese
It is a Telugu name, most likely meaning "Gentile". It was first used by the Portuguese.
GEORGE     English, French, German
Derived from the given name George.
GEORGIEVA     Bulgarian
Feminine form of Georgiev.
GEORGIEVSKI     Macedonian
Means "son of Georgi".
GEORGIYEV     Russian
Means "son of GEORGIY".
GEORGOPOULOS     Greek
Patronymic form of GEORGIOS.
GÉRALD     French
Derived from the given name Gérald.
GERALD     English
Derived from the given name Gerald.
GERALDSON     English
Means "son of Gerald".
GERASIMENKO     Ukrainian
From the given name Gerasim.
GERASIMOV     Russian
Means "son of GERASIM".
GERE     English
Variant of Geer, Gehr or Geary, all related to the Old High German element gēr (Old English gār, Old Norse geirr) meaning "spear, arrow". A famous bearer is American actor Richard Gere (b... [more]
GERHARDSEN     Norwegian, Danish
Means "son of GERHARD".
GERLING     German
German patronymic from a short form of a Germanic personal name beginning with the element gar, ger ‘spear’, ‘lance’.
GERMAN     English, Norman, German, Jewish, Greek
From Old French germain meaning "German". This sometimes denoted an actual immigrant from Germany, but was also used to refer to a person who had trade or other connections with German-speaking lands... [more]
GERMANOTTA     Italian
Possibly derived from Germano by adding a diminutive suffix. Most common in the Messina area in Sicily. A famous bearer of the surname is singer Lady Gaga (Stefani Germanotta).
GERRARD     English
From the given name Gerrard.
GERRITY     Irish
the son of Oireachtach (member of an assembly).
GERSHON     English, Hebrew
Hebrew One of the tribes of Israel ... [more]
GERTH     German (Swiss)
From a reduced form of Gerhardt. Habitational name for someone from Gerthe near Bochum.
GERTSCH     German (Swiss)
From a short form of any of the Germanic personal names formed with gēr meaning ‘spear’, ‘lance’.
GERVAIS     English, French
From the French given name Gervais.
GERWULF     German
This is an old Germanic name meaning "spear wolf" (ger "spear" and wulf "wolf.")
GETTY     Irish
GHANNOUCHI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Meaning unknown. A notable bearer is Mohamed Ghannouchi (1941–), the former Prime Minister of Tunisia.
GHARAGOZLOU     Persian
Meaning "black eye".
GHARBI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Means "strange, stranger" or "the one from the West", from Arabic غرب (ḡarb) meaning "to go away, depart", "stranger", or "west, Occident". In 2014, this was the second most common surname in Tunisia.
GHEATA     Romanian
Means "ice."
GHENCO     ?
GHEZZI     Italian
Patronymic or plural form of a nickname from Old Italian ghezzo ‘dark’
GHORMLEY     Irish
Variant of Gormley.
GHOSH     Indian, Bengali
Possibly from Sanskrit घोष (ghoṣa) "noise, sound or "cry, holler, yell".
GIANFRANCESCO     Italian
From a compound personal name composed of Gianni + Francesco.
GIANNIOTIS     Greek
Variation of Giannopoulos
GIARRATANA     Italian
Sicilian habitational name from a place so named in Ragusa.
GIBBON     English
English from the medieval personal name Gibbon, a pet form of Gibb.
GIBBONS     Medieval English
Early medieval English origin, a patronymic form of Gibbon, which is a diminutive of Gibb, a pet form of the given name Gilbert. Gilbert derives from Gislebert, a Norman personal name composed of the Germanic elements gisil, "hostage", "noble youth", and berht, "bright", "famous".
GIEDRAITIS     Lithuanian
This indicates familial origin within the town of Giedraičiai.
GIEL     Medieval English
From a medieval personal name of which the original form was Latin Aegidius, from Greek aigidion ‘kid’, ‘young goat’. Compare English Giles.... [more]
GIERC     English, Polish
Pronounciation: Rhymes with "pierce." Hard "g" (as in "goat"). ... [more]
GIERLACHOWSKI     Polish
This indicates familial origin within the Lesser Polish village of Gierlachów.
GIESBRECHT     Dutch
A variant of the given name GISELBERT, which in turn is related to GILBERT. Possibly used in reference to Gjisbrecht IV van Amstel, a 13th century Dutch noble. It means "bright heir", derived from the Germanic elements gisil "heir, hostage" and beraht "bright".
GIETHER     Filipino
#Giether
GIFFORD     English
Gifford is an English name for someone who comes from Giffords Hall in Suffolk. In Old English, it was Gyddingford, or "ford associated with Gydda." Alternatively, it could come from the Middle English nickname, "Giffard," from Old French meaning "chubby-cheeked."
GIGLIO     Italian
From the personal name Giglio, from giglio "lily" (from Latin lilium), a plant considered to symbolize the qualities of candor and purity.
GILBERTSON     English
Means "son of Gilbert".
GILBY     English
Means either (i) "person from Gilby", Lincolnshire ("Gilli's farm"); or (ii) "little Gilbert".
GILCA     Romanian, Italian
Meaning unknown.
GILFORD     English
English or Welsh.
GILIO     Italian
Tuscany. One variation of the surname Giglio meaning ""lily"". ... [more]
GILKESON     English, Scottish
From the Scottish Gilchristson(son of Gilchrist) meaning "son of the servant/devotee of Christ"
GILL     English
Topographic name for someone who lived by a ravine or deep glen, Middle English gil(l), Old Norse gil "ravine"
GILLARD     English
English from a pejorative derivative of the personal name Giles.
GILLARD     English, French, Swiss
English and French from an assimilated form of the personal name Gislehard, a compound of Old High German gisel ‘hostage’, ‘pledge’, ‘noble youth’ (see Giesel) + hard ‘hardy’... [more]
GILLESPIE     Scottish, Irish
Gillespie can be of Scottish and Irish origin. The literal meaning is "servant of bishop", but it is a forename rather than a status name. The Irish Gillespies, originally MacGiollaEaspuig, are said to to be called after one Easpog Eoghan, or Bishop Owen, of Ardstraw, County Tyrone... [more]
GILLETTE     English, French
English: from a feminine form of Gillett.... [more]
GILLIARD     English, Northern Irish
English and northern Irish (county Down) variant of Gillard.
GILLIARD     French, Swiss
French and Swiss French from a derivative of Gillier, from the Germanic personal name Giselher, composed of gisil ‘hostage’, ‘pledge’, ‘noble offspring’ (see Giesel) + heri ‘army’.
GILLIBRAND     English
From the Norman personal name Gillebrand, of Germanic origin and meaning literally "hostage-sword".
GILLIES     Scottish
Scottish variant of Gillis or McGillis.
GILLIS     Scottish
Scottish reduced form of Gaelic Mac Gille Iosa ‘son of the servant of Jesus’. Compare McLeish. The usual spelling in Scotland is Gillies.
GILLIS     Dutch
Dutch form of Giles.
GILMORE     English (African)
This interesting surname is of Scottish, Irish and Anglo-Saxon origin, and is an Anglicized form of the Gaelic "MacGille Mhoire" (Scotland), or MacGiolla Mhuire (Ireland), a patronymic from the personal names meaning "servant of (the Virgin) Mary"... [more]
GILPATRICK     Irish
Variant of Kilpatrick
GILSTRAP     English (British, Anglicized, Rare)
This is a place name acquired from once having lived at a place spelled Gill(s)thorp(e), Gilsthorp(e), Gill(s)throp(e) or Gil(s)throp(e) located in the Old Danelaw area of England.... [more]
GIMPEL     German, Jewish
German: from a pet form of the personal name Gumprecht (see Gombert). ... [more]
GINDT     German, Alsatian
From the Germanic personal name Gundo, from gund meaning "war", "battle".
GINEBRA     Spanish
From the Spanish word ginebra, meaning "gin," possibly ultimately from the Latin iuniperus, meaning "juniper."
GINEL     Catalan
My Great Grandfather's name was Jose Maria Ginel
GINGELL     English
Either (i) from a shortened form of the Germanic personal name Gangulf, literally "walking wolf"; or (ii) a different form of Gingold.
GINGOLD     Jewish
An invented Jewish name, from Yiddish, literally "fine gold". Hermione Gingold (1897-1987) was a British actress.
GIOÈ     Italian
This is a short form of given name GIOELE used as surname.
GIRAUD     French
from a vernacular form of Gérald (see Gerald).
GIRLING     English
From a medieval nickname applied to a brave man (or, with heavy irony, to a cowardly one), from Old French cuer de lion "lion heart".
GIRONDA     Italian
Possibly from a variant of Italian ghironda ‘barrel-organ’.
GIROUD     French
Variant of Giraud.... [more]
GISH     German
From a shortened form of the Germanic personal name Gisulf, literally "hostage wolf". It was borne by American actress Lillian Gish (?1893-1993), original name Lillian de Guiche.
GITTENS     Welsh
Variant of GITTINGS.
GITTINGS     Welsh
From the Welsh personal name Gutyn, Guto, a pet form of GRUFFYDD, with the redundant addition of English patronymic -s.
GITTINGS     Welsh
Possibly a patronymic from a byname from Welsh cethin "dusky", "swarthy".
GIUDICE     Italian
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.
GIUNTOLI     Italian
Comes from a derivative of Giunta.
GJESSING     Norwegian, Danish
Used in Norway and Denmark since the 1600s. Probably of German origin.
GLAD     Swedish
Swedish soldier name meaning "happy". ... [more]
GLAD     English
From a short form of the various Old English personal names with a first element glæd "shining, joyful". Compare Gladwin.
GLAD     English, Scandinavian
Nickname for a cheerful person, from Middle English, Scandinavian glad "merry, jolly".
GLADNEY     English
Probably means "bright island", from the Old English element glæd "bright" and the English element ney "island" (cf.... [more]
GLADSTONE     Scottish
Habitational name from a place near Biggar in Lanarkshire, apparently named from Old English gleoda meaning "kite" + stān meaning "stone".
GLAESSEL     German (Anglicized)
Anglicized spelling of German Gläßel.
GLANDT     German
Nickname from Middle High Geman glander meaning "gleam", "sparkle", "shine", for someone with such a temperament.
GLAS     Dutch
Family was glass makers.
GLAS     Welsh
Nickname meaning "gray, green, silver-haired".
GLASNAK     Slovak
slovak
GLASS     Irish, Scottish
Anglicized form of the epithet glas "gray, green, blue" or any of various Gaelic surnames derived from it.
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