Submitted Surnames Starting with L

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Comes from the Swedish "Lind" or "Linden" ("Lime Tree" in English) and "Fors" ("rapidly moving water" or "rapids" or "torrent" or "white water" in English)
Variant spelling of LIND.
Lindhagen is derived from Swedish lind ("linden tree") and hage ("enclosed pasture"). Carl Lindhagen was the Chief Magistrate of Stockholm in the early 1900s. There are presently less than 200 people with this surname living in Sweden.
LINDLEYEnglish, German
English habitational name from either of two places in West Yorkshire called Lindley, or from Linley in Shropshire and Wiltshire, all named from Old English lin ‘flax’ + leah ‘wood’, ‘glade’, with epenthetic -d-, or from another Lindley in West Yorkshire (near Otley), named in Old English as ‘lime wood’, from lind ‘lime tree’ + leah ‘woodland clearing’... [more]
Lindmaa is an Estonian name meaning "bird land".
Lindmäe is an Estonian surname meaning "bird mountain/hill".
Lindpere is an Estonian surname meaning "bird family".
Variant spelling of Lindquist.
Swedish ornamental name. A combination of Swedish lind "lime tree" and German stedt "home, place".
LINDTGerman, Dutch
The Lindt surname comes from an Upper German word "lind," which meant "tender" or "gentle hearted." In some instances, especially in Saxony, the surname evolved from the personal name Lindemuth. In general, the similar phonetic name Linde comes from "Linden," which was a type of tree.... [more]
Lindvee is an Estonian surname meaning "bird water".
LINEBAUGHGerman (Anglicized)
Americanized spelling of German Leinbach.
Comes from Old English word "hlinc"
Scottish (Orkney) habitational name from either of two places named Linklater (in South Ronaldsay and North Sandwick).
This surname can be derived from a place of the same name in Shropshire, which is derived from Old English lín meaning "flax, linen" and leah meaning "clearing." As a modern surname, it can also be a variant of Lindley (Lindley is used in 2 places in Yorkshire), which is derived from Old English lind meaning "lime tree" and leah.
LINNScottish, Scots, English, Irish, German, Jewish, Finnish (Anglicized), Estonian
As a Scottish and Northern English surname, it is a variant of Lyne. Its usage as an English name is primarily by Scots living in Northern England.... [more]
Linna is an Estonian surname meaning (urban) "town" or "city".
LINNAEUSSwedish (Rare)
Latinized form of LIND. A famous bearer was Swedish botanist Carl Linneaus (b. 1707 - d. 1778). His father adopted the name Linnaeus after a big lime tree (lind in Swedish) that grew on the family homestead in Vittaryd parish, Småland.
Linnamäe is an Estonian surname meaning "urban (city) mountain".
LINNANEIrish, English
Anglicized form of O'Lennon.
Swedish form of LINNAEUS.
From an Old English female personal name Lindgifu, Lindgeofu, composed of the elements lind ‘lime (wood)’, i.e. ‘shield’ (a transferred sense) + gifu, geofu ‘gift’.
Linnus is an Estonian surname meaning "castle" or "citadel".
Linnuste is an Estonian surname relating to "linnus", meaning "castle" or "citadel".
This is a variant of Lindsey.
LIONGChinese (Hakka), Chinese (Cantonese)
Form of Liang influenced by Dutch orthography. It is mainly used by Indonesians of Hakka or Cantonese Chinese descent.
Variant of Lyons influencd by the spelling of the word lion
habitational name for someone from Lipno, Lipin, Lipiny, or Lipino, or other places named with Polish lipa ‘lime tree’.
Derived from lipa meaning ''linden tree''.
LIPOWSKIPolish, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from any of various places called Lipowo, Lipowa, or Lipowe, named with an adjectival derivative of Polish lipa meaning "lime tree".
Lipp is an Estonian surname meaning "flag".
Lippmaa is an Estonian surname meaning "flag/pennant/banner land".
Derived from Lippe, a place in Westphalia, Germany. The name is a variant of the first name Philipp.
LIPSKIPolish, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from any of various places called Lipie, Lipsk, Lipsko, Lipy, etc., all named with Polish lipa meaning "lime tree".
George Lipyance emmigrated to the us in 1903. Many different spellings early on. Lipyance is now used my ancestors.
A famous bearer is Italian-born American actor Gino Corrado Liserani (1893 - 1982), who went by Gino Corrado on film
Habitational name for someone from Lisiec in Konin voivodeship or a place called Liszki, both named with lis meaning "fox".
Habitational name for someone from Lisiewice in Skierniewice voivodeship, named with lis meaning "fox".
Derived from Russian лисица (lisitsa) meaning "fox".
Liška means "fox" in Czech. A famous bearer is actor Pavel Liška.
LISLENorman, English, French
English (of Norman origin) and French: variant spelling of Lyle.
LISOWSKIPolish, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Lisowo, Lisów, Lisowa, Lisowice, or other places named with Polish lis meaning "fox".
Habitational name for someone from any of various places called Lisewo (also Liszewo), named with Polish lis meaning "fox".
LISZOVICSPolish, Jewish
This surname has Eastern European connections and has been used by the Jewish population.
LITTLEJOHNScottish, English
Distinguishing epithet for the smallest of two or more bearers of the common personal name John. Compare Meiklejohn. In some cases the nickname may have been bestowed on a large man, irrespective of his actual personal name, in allusion to the character in the Robin Hood legend, whose nickname was of ironic application.... [more]
LITTLEWOODEnglish (British)
This surname is of Anglo-Saxon origin, and may be either a locational or topographical surname. If the former, it derives from any of several minor places in West Yorkshire, such as Littlewood in Wooldale near Holmfirth, all of which are so called from the Olde English pre 7th Century "lytel", little, small, and "wudu", wood... [more]
LITTMANGerman (East Prussian), German (West Prussian), German, Jewish
Derived from Germanized Czech personal names like Litomir (Czech: Ljutomir) and Litobor (Czech: Ljutobor) which ultimately go back to Old Slavic ljutu "grim; fierce; ferocious; wild". One theory suggests, however, that these given names might have been influenced by ljub- "love; dear".... [more]
Means "Lithuanian" in several Slavic languages.
Feminine form of LITVIN.
LITVINCHUKUkrainian, Russian, Belarusian
Derived from Russian литвин (litvin) historically denoting a Lithuanian or Belarusian person.
LIVSwedish (Rare)
Means "life" in Swedish. ... [more]
Dungan surname of unknown meaning; the second element is derived from Chinese 娃子 (wázǐ) meaning "child".
A modern English surname possibly derived from a lost village called Laefer-leah which would give it the meaning "the farm by the lake".... [more]
Nickname from Middle English lifly, "lively", "nimble".
The surname LIVENGOOD is the Americanized version of Leibendgut. Leibengut is Swiss-German in origin. It has been written as Livengood and Levengood in America. Records show the family name back to 1550, in Aarwangen, Canton of Berne, Switzerland... [more]
LIVINGSTONEnglish, Scottish
This surname is thought to be derived from Middle English Levingestun meaning "Leving's town" or "Leving's settlement."
LIVINGSTONEScottish, Irish, Jewish
Scottish: Habitational name from a place in Lothian, originally named in Middle English as Levingston, from an owner called Levin (Lewin), who appears in charters of David I in the early 12th century.... [more]
LIWANAGFilipino, Tagalog
Means "radiance, light" in Tagalog.
It comes from the name "liswoze" which means to be a all around "good person". Even though it is a nickname, It may have been derived from occupation because of the name's meaning to be a "Funny man".
Of unknown meaning.
History unknown; surname known in the Dominican Republic
Habitational name from any of three places called Lizarraga, in Navarra and Alava and Guipuzcoa provinces, which are named from Basque lizarr (or le(i)zar) "ash tree" and the locative suffix -aga.
I knew a family with this surname and they were Jewish.
Original Welsh form of "Lewis" used by the former Royal Family of Wales. Most people with the surname "Lewis" derive from the Royal Family. Very few people still have the surname "Llewys," but it is not unheard of.
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the parish of Samartín de Llodón in the municipality of Balmonte.
LOAFMANEnglish (American)
Americanized spelling of German Laufmann.
Topographic name from Basque loa meaning "mud", "mire", with the suffix -tza denoting abundance.
This indicated familial origin within either Łobaczew Duży or Łobaczew Mały, 2 Polesian villages in Gmina Terespol.
Derived from the words lo "the" and bianco "white".
Lõbus is an Estonian surname meaning "cheery", "pleasant" and "amusing".
From German Loch "hole", ultimately derived from Middle High German loch "hole, hollow, valley".
From Scottish Gaelic loch "lake".
LOCKEnglish, Dutch, German
Habitational name from any of various places called Loock, from look ‘enclosure’.
LOCKEEnglish, Dutch, German
English, Dutch, and German: variant of Lock. ... [more]
LOCKHARTScottish, German
Scottish: of uncertain origin, probably from a Germanic personal name composed of the elements loc ‘lock’, ‘bolt’ + hard ‘hardy’, ‘brave’, ‘strong’. English: occupational name for a herdsman in charge of a sheep or cattlefold, from Old English loc ‘enclosure’, ‘fold’ + hierde ‘herd(er)’.
Variant of Lockyer. Locklear is an occupational name of anglo-saxon origin meaning "locksmith".
Refers to the region of Loxley in Staffordshire, England.
Variant of Locklear. Lockyer is an occupational name of anglo-saxon origin meaning "locksmith".
Local name for someone who lived in a small cottage or temporary dwelling, Middle English logge (Old French loge, of Germanic origin). The term was used in particular of a cabin erected by masons working on the site of a particular construction project, such as a church or cathedral, and so it was probably in many cases equivalent to an occupational name for a mason... [more]
Lodu is an Estonian surname meaning "marsh" or "fen".
Variant of Loop.
German metonymic occupational name from Middle High German lösch ‘fine leather’.
German variant of Löscher, an occupational name for a fireman, from Middle High German leschen ‘to extinguish’. Als a variant of Loesch and Lescher or a derivative of Loesche.
Dutch variant of Loewe.
From an archaic Swedish spelling of löv "leaf".
Possibly a variant spelling of Irish Laughlin. This is a common name in NC.
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and kvist "branch".
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and ström "stream".
LÖFVÉNSwedish (Rare)
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and the common surname suffix -én, a derivative of Latin -enius "descendant of". Stefan Löfven (b. 1957) is a Swedish politician and the prime minister of Sweden since 2014.
My grandfather's family name who were from Gravina di Puglia
Variant of Logan.
Lõhmus is a common Estonian surname meaning "linden".
Lõhmussaar is an Estonian surname meaning "linden island".
Lohu is an Estonian surname derived from "lohutus", meaning "comfort" and "console".
Loid is an Estonian surname meaning "langud" and "inert".
Loik is an Estonian surname meaning "puddle".
Means "The Bird" in French.
Loit is an Esotnian surname meaning "flare". Also, probably from "loits", meaning "incantation" or "spell".
Footman/Lackey in history meant "servant"
LOKHVITSKIYUkrainian (Rare)
This indicates familial origin within the city of Lokhvytsia in Ukraine.
LOKIEREnglish (British)
Variant of Lockyer, an occupational name for a locksmith.
Lokk is an Estonian surname meaning "crimp" or "curl".
Habitational name from any of numerous farmsteads so called. Derived from Old Norse lykkja "enclosure".
LOLOKHOEVIngush (Russified)
Russified form of an Ingush surname derived from the name of an Ingush teip (clan), itself derived from Lyalakh, the name of a mountain village. The village's name itself is of unknown meaning.
Literally means "the hammer." However, "the" would normally be represented as "il" in Italian, in this case.
LOMASEnglish, Scottish, Scottish Gaelic
Variant spelling of "Lomax", meaning a steam pool devoted from Lumhalghs, Lancs. Also variant spelling of "Lennox", meaning Elmwood in Gaelic.
From Gaelic Ó Lomasna meaning "descendant of Lomasna", a byname from lom "bare" and asna "rib".
Lomax is a territorial surname, derived from the hamlet of Lumhalghs, near Bury, Greater Manchester, and meaning "pool nook" or "recess". Notable persons with the surname Lomax include: Alan Lomax (1915–2002) American musicologist, son of John Avery Lomax... [more]
From Sicilian "menzo" meaning middle.
Lomp is an Estonian surname meaning "pond" or "puddle".
Variant of Leonardo, characteristic of central–southern Italy.
Character meaning "dragon"
Famous bearer is Luz Long a former Olympic competitor.
LONGBOTTOMEnglish, Literature, Popular Culture
English (West Yorkshire) topographic name for someone who lived in a long valley, from Middle English long + botme, bothem ‘valley bottom’. Given the surname’s present-day distribution, Longbottom in Luddenden Foot, West Yorkshire, may be the origin, but there are also two places called Long Bottom in Hampshire, two in Wiltshire, and Longbottom Farm in Somerset and in Wiltshire.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow was an American poet and educator whose works include "Paul Revere's Ride", The Song of Hiawatha, and Evangeline.
The last name of Pippi Longstocking. English form of LÅNGSTRUMP.
A variant of Looney meaning "warrior."
Means "maple" in Swedish.
Loo is an Estonian surname; from a few geographic names in Estonia. Most notably, the small borough of Loo in Harju County.
Variant of LÖF.
Loog is an Estonian surname meaning "windrow" (a line of raked hay or sheaves of grain laid out to dry in the wind).
Habitational name from Look in Puncknowle, Dorset, named in Old English with luce ‘enclosure’.
LOOKEnglish, Scottish
From a vernacular pet form of Lucas.
Lõoke is an Estonian surname, meaning "lark".
Loomets is an Estonian surname possibly derived from "loom" (animal)" and "mets (forest)".
Derived from Lomax (Lumhalghs), near Bury, Lancashire, which means "pool nook/recess."
From the Irish name O'Luanaigh, "descendant of Luanach," a personal name meaning warrior.
Habitational name from de Loop (meaning "the watercourse"), in the province of Antwerp.
Loor is an Estonian surname meaning "veil" and "fog".
Loorand is an Estonian surname possibly derived from "loog" meaning "swathe" and "windrow" and "rand" meaning "beach".
Lõõts is an Estonian surname meaning "bellows" and "accordian".
Lootus is an Estonian surname meaning "hope".
Variant of LÖF.
Variant of LÖF.
This indicates familial origin within the Masovian village of Łopacin.
Portuguese form of Lopez.
Lõpp is an Estonian surname meaning "end".
Americanized form of French Loreaux, from a variant of the personal name Lorel, a pet form of Laurent. This is a frequent name in Pennsylvania.
Occupational name for a saddler, derived from the Old French word lorain, meaning "a leather strap used on a horse's breastplate".
Surname of uncertain origin. Might be derived from:... [more]
A surname derived from someone of a lordly manner, or perhaps one who had earned the title in some contest of skill or had played the part of the ‘Lord of Misrule’ in the Yuletide festivities.... [more]
Nickname from Old French l'ord "the dirty one".
LO REItalian
A variant of the Spanish personal name Llorente.
Patronymic from the given name Lorencs or any other name relating to that.
Originally Spanish but of Italian origin for at least 7 generations. My branch of the family are residing in Australia but many remain in Italy and quite a few in the USA
Means "maker or seller of metal items of a horse's harness and associated equipment (e.g. bits and spurs)" (from Anglo-Norman loremier, a derivative of Old French lorain "harness").
LÖSCHLow German, Upper German
North German metonymic occupational name for a maker of fine leather, from Middle Low German losche ‘fine leather’. South German variant of Lesch (see Loesch).
LOSEEDutch (Anglicized)
Perhaps an Americanized spelling of Lossie, a vernacular derivative of the female personal name Lucia. Compare English Luce. This name was well established in the Hudson valley in the 18th century, which strengthens the likelihood that it is of Dutch origin.
Probably of Dutch origin. See Losee.
English name this is the last name of singer Avril Lavigne’s Mother Judith Rosanne Loshaw
possibly from Bavarian lott ‘mud’ + speich ‘spittle’, ‘moist dirt’, either a topographic name for someone who lived on land in a muddy area or a nickname for someone who had a dirty appearance... [more]
from a medieval personal name brought to England by the Normans, of uncertain origin. It may be the Hebrew personal name Lot ‘covering’, which was relatively popular in northern France, or a reduced form of various names formed with the diminutive suffix -lot (originally a combination of -el + -ot), commonly used with women’s names.
from the English word "loud", given to a loud or, in jest, quiet person
This surname is Scottish, although also recorded in England. It is believed to be locational from the village of Loudoun, in the district of Cunningham, in the county of Ayrshire. The placename is composed of the Northern English word "low", meaning a flame or beacon, itself from the pre 7th century Norse word "loge", plus the Gaelic "doun", meaning a hill... [more]
Variant of LOUKANIS. A famous bearer is American former olympic diver Greg Louganis (1960-).
Reduced Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Luachra "descendant of Luachra", a personal name derived from luachair "light". The name is often translated, Rush from a Gaelic homonym, luachair meaning "rush".
LOUISEnglish, French, Greek (Rare), Dutch
From the given name Louis. In Greece, it is known for Spyridon Louis.
Means "sausage" in Greek, nickname for a butcher or sausage maker.
Lõuna is an Estonian surname meaning "south".
This indicates familial origin within any of various eponymous places in Galicia.
Louw is a surname that has pre 7th century Germanic origins. It is a Dutch/Flemish variant on the word Lowe, meaning Lion.
Northern Italian from the Late Latin personal name Lupatus, derivative of Latin lupus "wolf". This is one of several medieval personal names which became popular under the influence of Germanic compound personal names formed with wolf-.
LOVEEnglish, Scottish
From Anglo-Norman French lo(u)ve meaning "female wolf."
An English surname coming from the Old English lufu, meaning "love, desire", and cæft, meaning "strength, skill".... [more]
Means either (i) "person particularly associated with a 'loveday'" (a day when, by custom, old differences were settled and reconciliations were made); or (ii) from the medieval female personal name Loveday, a descendant of Old English Lēofdæg, literally "beloved day"... [more]
LOVEGOODLiterature (Modern), Popular Culture
The Character 'Luna Lovegood' in the Harry Potter has last name as well as 'Xenophilius Lovegood'.
Combination of Middle English love(n), luve(n) "to love" and joie "joy".
From a medieval nickname for a woman-chaser or lothario (from Old English lufulēas, literally "without love", hence "fancy-free"). The English poet Richard Lovelace (1618-1657) was a famous bearer.
From a surname which was derived from a place name, possibly meaning "Lufa's land" in Old English or "leaf land" in Norwegian.
From a medieval nickname for a dandy or a man conceited about his appearance (from lovelock, a term for an elaborately curled lock of hair). This surname is borne by British scientist James Lovelock (1919-), formulator of the "Gaia" concept.
LOVETTEnglish, French
From Ango-Norman French "louvet" meaning "young wolf".
LOVRIĆCroatian, Serbian
Means ''son of Lovro''.
Variation of Lowheart, used to denote people who seem to show a lack of consideration through expression
Habitational name from any of several places called Löwenstein.
LOWENSTEINGerman, Jewish, Swedish
German (Löwenstein): habitational name from any of several places called Löwenstein.... [more]
Habitational name from any of various places called Löwenthal.
LÖWENTHALJewish, Swedish
Ornamental name composed of German Löwe "lion" and T(h)al "valley"; in some cases the Jewish name would have been an ornamental elaboration associated with the personal name Levy or with personal names meaning "lion".
LOWERYEnglish, Irish
Irish variant of Lowry
Patronymic from of Low derived from Middle English lowe meaning "hill, mound".
LÖWHOLMSwedish (Rare)
From Swedish elements löv "leaf" and holme "islet".
LÖWKVISTSwedish (Rare)
From Swedish löf "leaf" and kvist "twig" or "branch".
English: habitational name from any of various minor places named Loxley, as for example one in Warwickshire, which is named with the Old English personal name Locc + leah ‘woodland clearing’.
LOYABasque, Spanish
From Basque loya meaning "mud."
Habitational name for someone from a place called Łoza in Białystok voivodeship, named with łoza meaning "osier", "wicker".
LUALHATIFilipino, Tagalog
Derived from Tagalog luwalhati meaning "glory".
Germanized form of a Slavic or Old Prussian name formed with lub- "love", "dear".
LUBBEGerman, Slavic, Prussian
Variant of Lubben. Germanized form of a Slavic or Old Prussian name formed with lub- ‘love’, ‘dear’ (see Luba).
LUBBENLow German, Dutch
Dutch and North German (Lübben) patronymic from German Lübbe, Dutch $Lubbe, short forms of the personal names Leopold and Lübbert (see Luebbert). Dutch from a pet form of the Germanic personal name Lodebert, a compound of hlod ‘famous’ + berht ‘bright’.
This indicates familial origin either within the Kuyavian town of Lubraniec or the adjacent village of Lubrańczyk.
Variant of De Luca.
A habitational name from Lucca Sicula in Agrigento province, Sicily, which was called simply Lucca until 1863. It was probably originally named with a Celtic element meaning ‘marshy.’
Patronymic or plural form of Luccio, a reduced form of a personal name formed with this suffix.
LUCEROEnglish, Spanish
The surname "Lucero" was derived from English conquerers who came from England, most likely someone who worked for a king or queen. The term Lucero refers to a "star" or "light carrier" when the English traveled to Spain, the Spanish people gave them the name "Lucero" but earlier was spelled with an "s or Lusero"... [more]
meaning: lynx
LUCÍASpanish, Italian
From the feminine personal name Lucia, feminine derivative of Latin lux meaning "light".
LUCIANEnglish (British, Rare)
Derived from the given name Lucian
LUČIĆCroatian, Serbian
Patronymic from the personal name Luka.
From the personal name Lucius (Latin Lucius, an ancient Roman personal name probably derived from lux "light", genitive lucis).
Metronymic from the Germanic female personal name Liutgard, a compound of liut ‘people’ + gard ‘protective enclosure’, ‘yard’.
LUCKIEScottish (Anglicized)
Reduced Anglicized form of a pet form of Gaelic Mac Lùcais.
Habitational name for someone from places called Łuczyna or Łuczynów.
Ludemann is a German name
From Latin ludere meaning "to play" and German berg meaning "mountain".
From the Italian first name LUDOVICO.
LUDZKERJewish (Rare)
coming from the town of Lutzk in Poland
LUGANOMedieval Italian
It meaning sacred forest.
English (Devon) probably from a local vernacular derivative of Lucas. However, Reaney posits an Old English personal name, Lugga, from which this name could be derived.
Galician and Spanish habitational name from Lugo, a city in Galicia. This was a Roman settlement under the name of Lucus Augusti ‘grove or wood of Augustus’, but that may have been no more than an adaptation of an earlier name derived from that of the Celtic god Lugos.
Luhaäär is an Estonian surname, derived from "water meadow (marsh) edge".
Luhamaa is an Estonian surname meaning "water meadow land".
Luhasalu is an Estonian surname meaning "water meadow grove".
Luht is an Estonian surname meaning "marsh" or "watery meadow".
Luhtanen is an Finnish surname derived from "luhta" meaning "swamp flood meadow".
Luhtmaa is an Estonian surname meaning "meadow land".
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the municipality of Aiara.
Luik is an Estonian surname, meaning "swan".
Luisk is an Estonian surname meaning "grinding stone" or "whet stone".
This is the second last name of Spanish footballer/soccer player Andrés Iniesta.
Means "son of Lukan".
Variant of the surname Lucas, mainly used in Scandinavian or Slavic languages.
LUKASHENKOUkrainian, Russian, Belarusian
Means "son of Luka". A notable bearer is Alexander Lukashenko (1954–), the current president of Belarus.
Patronymic from the personal name Łukasz.
Patronymic from the Polish given name Łukasz.
Patronymic from the personal name Łukasz.
habitational name for someone from Łukaszew or Łukaszewo, so named from the personal name Łukasz
From a derivative of Lucas. This was (and is) the common vernacular form of the name, being the one by which the author of the fourth Gospel is known in English.
LUKEHARTEnglish (American)
Americanized form of German Luckhardt.
Luker see also Lucher or Luchre, meaning money more specifically money obtained by nefarious means.
From the personal name Lukáš, Czech form of Lucas.
Lukksepp is an Estonian surname meaning "locksmith".
Habitational name for someone from places called Łuków, Łukowa, or Łukowe, named with the personal name Łukasz.
Means "son of Lukyan".
From a short form of any of the Germanic personal names formed with liut- ‘people’ as the first element.
From an Old English personal name, Lulla.
Lum is a variant of Lim,Lam, and Lin, meaning "forest"
LUMBEnglish, Anglo-Saxon
Lumb valley system in Yorkshire, England.... [more]
LUMHALGHSMedieval English, Medieval Scottish
One who came from Lumhalghs in Lancashire; now a medieval hamlet.
Lumi is an Estonian surname meaning "snow".
Lumisaar is an Estonian surname meaning "snow island".