Submitted Surnames Starting with M

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Meaning "Keeper of the horses."
MABBETT     English
From a pet-form of the medieval female personal name Mabbe, a shortened form of Amabel (ultimately from Latin amābilis "lovable"). See also Mapp
MẠC     Vietnamese
Vietnamese form of Mo.
MAC A’ BHÀIRD     Scottish Gaelic
Scottish Gaelic form of Mac an Bhaird.
MAC A 'GHOBHAINN     Scottish Gaelic
The Scots Gaelic variation of Smith.
It literally means "son of the hereditary steward of church lands".
Meaning, "son of the poet."
MACANTSAOI     Macantsaoi
From Tyrone
MACARRO     Spanish
From the verb Macar meaning 'to bruise'
MACARTHUR     Scottish (Rare), Northern Irish
Scottish and northern Irish: see McArthur and Arthur.
MACCAA     Scottish
MacCaa has many clan associations; the most prominent being with the Stuarts of Bute, the Clan MacKay, the Clan MacFarlane, the Clan MacDonald and Clan Galloway. The name is a phonetic variation of MacKay, meaning 'son of Aoh (ie the champion)'... [more]
MAC CANANN     Irish
Means "son of CANÁN". Canán is a given name derived from the word cano "wolf cub".
It literally means Cathmhaol’s son".
Meaning, "son of Cearbhaill."
MACCHIA     Italian
Topographic name from Italian macchia "thicket", "scrub" (from Latin macula) and Habitational name from any of various places named Macchia, as for example Macchia in Trapani province, Sicily.
Variant of MACCHIA.
MACCINI     Italian
Patronymic from a diminutive of the given name MACCIO.
Meaning, ‘son (or descendant) of Coingheallach’, a personal name meaning ‘faithful to pledges’.
Meaning, "son of Conghal."
Means "Son of the short haired warrior''.
Irish form of Durkin.
MACDUFF     Scottish Gaelic
From the ancient Scottish Gaelic Mac duib meaning "son of the black/dark man." This name may have originated as a ethnic term about the native Scots used by Viking conquestors during the later half of the First Millenium... [more]
MACE     English, French
English: from a medieval personal name, a survival of Old English Mæssa, which came to be taken as a pet form of Matthew.... [more]
It literally means "Eachán’s son".
Meaning, "son of Paul."
Irish form of Ferguson.
MACFHEARGHUIS     Irish, Scottish, Irish Mythology
Gaelic for "Son of Fhearghuis" (also spelled "Fearghas") and due to the complexities of pronunciation, has been spelled MacFergus,McKerras,MacKersey,MacErris,MacFirries and anglicised as Ferguson or Fergusson and shortened in Fergus, Ferrar,... [more]
Patronymic from the personal name FLANNCHADH, which is derived from flann "red".
MAC GAOITHÍN     Scottish Gaelic
Meaning ‘son of Gaoithín’, a personal name derived from the diminutive of gaoth ‘clever’, ‘wise’.
It literally means "pilgrim’s servant’s son".
MACGILLEFHINNEIN     Scottish Gaelic
It literally means "Finnan’s servant’s son".
MAC GILLE ÍOSA     Scottish
Meaning ‘son of the servant of Jesus’. Compare McLeish. The usual spelling in Scotland is Gillies.
MACGILLEUIDHIR     Scottish Gaelic
It literally mean’s "sallow lad’s son".
MACGILLIS     Scottish
The MacGillis surname is a very rare surname from Scotland. It means "Mac Giolla Iosa', and translates to "son of the servant of Jesus". The surname was first found in Perthshire in central Scotland.... [more]
Meaning ‘son of the servant of (Saint) Chuda’, a personal name of unexplained origin. This was the name of a 7th-century abbot-bishop of Rathin in County Westmeath.... [more]
Means "son of the strange youth", from Irish Gaelic iasachta "loan" "foreign", hence denoting to a boy who transferred to another family for fosterage, a common custom in ancient Ireland.
MACGRATH     Irish
First found in County Clare, on the west coast of Ireland in the province of Munster, where they held a family seat from ancient times.... [more]
MACGYVER     Scottish
Prominently used in the action TV series of the same name, and the title character of that show, Angus MacGyver.
MACHADOS     Jewish
From the Hebrew name Adam, meaning "man" or "male."
MACHEN     English
Occupational name for a stonemason, Anglo-Norman French machun, a Norman dialect variant of Old French masson (see Mason).
MACHI     Sicilian
Unexplained. It may be from the Albanian personal name Maqo. Derivation from a Greek name ending in -akis, which has been suggested, is implausible.
MACHI     Japanese (Rare)
Meaning 'town' or 'street', not common in Japan. Some occurrences in America could be shortened versions of longer names beginning with this element.
MACHIA     Italian
Variant of Italian Macchia.
MACHNICKI     Polish
Habitational name for someone from Machnice in Wrocław voivodeship.
MACHRACH     Scottish
Means "campestral" in Scottish Gaelic, possibly a name for someone who lived or worked in an open field.
habitational name for someone from any of various places called Maciejowa, Maciejów, or Maciejowice, all named with the personal name Maciej
MACINNIS     Scottish Gaelic
From Scottish Gaelic MacAonghais meaning "Son of Angus".
MACK     Scottish, Irish, German, Dutch, French
Scottish (Berwickshire) and Irish: from the Old Norse personal name Makkr, a form of Magnus (Old Irish Maccus). Shortened form of any of the many Scottish and Irish names beginning M(a)c-.... [more]
MACKEY     Irish, Scottish, Scottish Gaelic, Finnish (Anglicized)
As an Irish name with stress on the first syllable, it is an anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Macdha ‘descendant of Macdha.’... [more]
MACKIN     Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó MACÁIN, Ó MAICÍN or MAC MAICÍN.
MACKIN     Dutch
Pet form of MACCO.
MACKINAW     Irish
First found in County Monaghan located in the Northern part of the Republic of Ireland in the province of Ulster, at Truagh where they were known as the Lords of Truagh.... [more]
MACKLIN     English, Scottish
Meaning unknown, but it might be related to MACLEAN.
MACLABHRAINN     Scottish Gaelic
Proper, non-Anglicized form of McLaren & thus a Scottish form of Larson.
Anglicized from MAC GIOLLA IASACHTA. Edward MacLysaght was one of the foremost genealogists of twentieth century Ireland.
MAC MAICÍN     Irish
Means "son of MAICÍN".
Proper, non-Anglicized form of McMillan.
MACMILLAN     Scottish, English
A Scottish family name. The origin of the name is said to derive from the origin of the Scottish Clan MacMillan. The progenitor of the Clan was said to be Airbertach, Hebridean prince of the old royal house of Moray... [more]
It literally means "Muircheartach’s son".
MAC NAUGHT     Ancient Celtic
The origin is celtic / irish and the meaning is "Son of nobody"
MACNELLY     Northern Irish, Scottish
Scottish (Galloway) and northern Irish: variant of McNeely.
MACON     French, German
French: See Maçon. An occupational name for a mason, French maçon. Habitational name from places so called in Saône-et-Loire, Allier, Aube, the Côte d’Or, Gers, and Deux-Sères. ... [more]
MACORIG     Italian
An italian surname that in fact comes from slovene minority near Udine, it should be written Macoric'... [more]
Meaning, "son of Paayl (Paul)."
Patronymic of (a Gaelic diminutive of) Patrick.
MAC PHÀIL     Scottish
Meaning, "son of Pàil (Paul)."
MACPHERSON     Scottish
Anglicized form of the Gaelic "Mac an Phearsain", the prefix "mac" denoting son of, plus "pearsan" parson, hence "son of the parson".... [more]
MAC PHÓIL     Irish
Meaning, "son of Póil (Paul)."
Meaning, "son of Paul."
MAC SEÁIN     Irish
Irish form of Johnson.
Irish form of Jamison.
MAC SUIBHNE     Irish, Scottish
Meaning, "son of Suibhne" (a byname meaning "pleasant").
MACTAVISH     Scottish
Scottish surname from the elements "Mac" ("son of") and "Tavish" (Scottish form of "Thomas").
MAĐAR     Croatian
Derived from Mađar, Madžar, meaning "Hungarian".
MADBOULI     Arabic (Egyptian)
Variant transcription of Madbouly.
MADDOCKS     Welsh
Variant of Maddox.
MADDUX     Welsh
Variant of Maddox.
MADE     Estonian
Patronymic surname taken either from the female name Magdaleena or the male name Matteus.
MADEIRAS     Portuguese
Came from the Portuguese Madeira word "wood" or "timber". perhaps the portuguese version of the surname Woods or someone who's from the Portuguese island Madeira
MADELEY     English
English: habitational name from places so named in Shropshire and Staffordshire, named in Old English with the personal name Mada + leah ‘woodland clearing’.
MADERA     Spanish
describing someone who lived or worked in a forest. the word Madera means "wood" in Spanish. Spanish meaning of surname Wood
MADERA     Polish, Slovak, Hungarian
Ethnic name from an old word for a Hungarian (see Magyar).
MADIGA     Indian, Telugu
Telugu occupational name for a leather worker, a job historically considered polluting and impure in India, where the surname belongs to Dalit, or "Untouchables" - members of the lowest caste.
MADINA     Various
Meaning unknown.
MADKINS     English
Metronymic from a pet form of the personal name MADDE.
MADONIA     Italian
Habitational name from any of numerous places named Madonia, or a regional name for someone from Madonie in Sicily.
MADONNA     Italian
From the person name Madonna, from donna meaning "lady", bestowed in honor of the Virgin Mary.
MADREN     English
Probably a habitational name from Madron in Cornwall. Alternatively, possibly from Madryn in Gwynedd, Wales.
MADRIGAL     Spanish
"Madrigal" comes from from the Venetian madregal "simple, ingenuous," from Late Latin matricalis "invented, original," literally "of or from the womb," from matrix (gen. matricis) "womb."
MADRIZ     Spanish, Catalan
patronymic surname meaning "son of Madrileño"; given to a person that came from Madrid, Spain.
MADŽAR     Croatian, Serbian
Derived from Mađar, Madžar, meaning "Hungarian".
MAEBARA     Japanese
Maebara is an uncommon Japanese surname that has more than one meaning, depending on the characters used to write it. The first and most common spelling is with the characters for "Before" (前) and "Original" (原)... [more]
MAEKAWA     Japanese
Japanese surname meaning "river in front".
MAESTRE     Portuguese, Spanish
Occupational name from old Spanish and Portuguese maestre meaning 'master', 'master craftsman', 'teacher'.
MAFFIA     Italian
Variant of Mattia.
MAFFRET     French
beleived to originated in{ NICE, france} in the late 19th century, emmigration from france to london,{stepney}, where the surname was mistakenly added an extra letter "T" resulting in the surname MAFFRETT
MAGGIO     Italian
From a nickname or personal name from the month of May, maggio, from Latin Maius (mensis), from Maia, a rather obscure goddess of fertility, whose name is derived from the same root as maius "larger" and maiestas "greatness"... [more]
MAGGS     English
Metronymic from the medieval personal name Mag.
MAGHERY     Irish
Name for a resident of the village of town of Maghery in Northern Ireland.
MAGHRIBI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Derived from Arabic المغرب (al-Maghrib) meaning "the west", also referring to the country of Morocco. It could be used to refer to a Moroccan person or (in English) someone from the Maghreb region of Northern Africa.
MÄGI     Estonian
Estonian surname from the word mägi meaning "hill".
MAGILL     English
MAGNER     Irish
Irish: from a pet form of the Scandinavian name Magnus, in Ireland borne by both Vikings and Normans.
MAGOMEDOV     Dagestani, Avar, Chechen, Ingush
Means "son of Magomed".
MAHALAH     African
zambian (tumbuka) name meaning intelligent. "mwana wa mahalah" means intelligent child
MAHARAJ     Indian
Indian (north central): Hindu name, from Sanskrit mahārāja ‘great king’, derived from a title denoting an accomplished practitioner (a master) of a particular skill or craft (for example singing, drumming, dancing, cooking, etc.) or a religious guru.
MAHER     Irish (Rare)
The originally spelling was "O'Meachair" which means the 'kindly' or the 'generous'. The Maher family resided in the O'Carrol... [more]
MAHI'AI     Hawaiian
From the elements "mahi" (farm) and "'ai" (food).
MAHLOY     English (American)
Mahloy is a misspelling of Malloy by Charles Malloy's (b. 1898, Scotland) elementary school teacher in the Ireland. The surname Malloy is derived from the pre 10th century Old Gaelic name O'Maolmhuidh, meaning the descendant of the Great Chief.
MAHON     Irish
A shortened form of Mahoney.
MAHONY     Irish (Modern)
Variant of Mahoney.
MAHREZ     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Meaning unknown. A famous bearer is Riyad Mahrez (1991-), an Algerian footballer.
MAI     Chinese
Chinese surname meaning "wheat,barley".
MAIA     Portuguese
Habitational name from any of several places named Maia, especially one in Porto.
MAIÀ     Catalan
Habitational name from Maià de Montcal, a village in Girona, or any of several other places named with Maià, which is of pre-Roman origin.
MAIN     Scottish, English, French, Norman
Various origins explained include:... [more]
MAINE     French
French topographic name from Old French maine ‘dwelling’, ‘residence’, ‘abode’, or a habitational name from any of numerous places so named.
MAINE     Scottish, English
Scottish and English variant spelling of Main.
MAINÉ     Catalan
Variant of Mainer.
MAIR     Scottish
A steward, bailiff, or warden.
MAISON     French
Means "house" in French.
MAISON     English
Variant spelling of MASON.
MAITLAND     English, Scottish
Possibly from Mautalant, the name of a place in Pontorson, France meaning "inhospitable" or "bad temper" in Norman French (ultimately from Late Latin malum "bad" and talentum "inclination, disposition"), which was so named because of its unproductive soil; or perhaps it was originally a nickname for an ungracious individual, derived from the same source.
MAITLIS     Jewish
Means "son of Meytl", a Yiddish female personal name, literally "little Meyte", a Yiddish female personal name derived from Middle High German maget "maid".
MAIZLES     Polish
A polish-jewish name with german origins.... [more]
MAJ     Polish, Jewish
Surname adopted with reference to the month of May, Polish maj. Surnames referring to months were sometimes adopted by Jewish converts to Christianity, with reference to the month in which they were baptized or in which the surname was registered.
MAJANGE     Shona
Meaning unknown.
MAJEED     Arabic
"noble", "glorious"
MAJERLE     Slovene
Slovene surname Majerle, a variant of the Polish, Czech, and Slovak Majer, which was a status name for "steward, bailiff, tenant farmer, or village headman", from the German Meyer.
MAJI     Indian
MAJID     Urdu
MAJIDOV     Dagestani
Means "son of Majid".
MAJSTOROVIĆ     Serbo-Croatian (Rare)
Comes from word majstor meaning master.
MAK     Chinese (Cantonese)
Transliterated from the Chinese surname Mai meaning "wheat, barley". A bearer of this surname is Dennis Mak. He is a singer from Hong Kong and was a former member of the Cantopop group Boy'z.
MAKAROV     Russian
Means "son of MAKAR."
MAKEPEACE     English
From a medieval nickname for a skilled conciliator. It was borne by English cricketer Harry Makepeace (1881-1952).
MAKHLOUFI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Derived from the given name Makhlouf.
MAKHMUTOV     Russian
From the given name Mahmud.
MÄKI     Finnish
Finnish surname from the word mäki meaning "hill".
MAKICE     American (Modern, Rare)
Taken as a new common familyname by Kevin McGrew Isbister and Amy Elizabeth Clendening. They scrambled their initials (KMI and AEC), and came up with “Makice” as their family name.
MAKÓ     Hungarian
Derived from a pet form of the name Makár, which in turn is from the Greek given name Makarios. Could also be from the name Mátyás, the Hungarian form of Matthias.
MAKOVOZA     Baltic (Latinized, Rare), German (Latinized, Rare), Russian (Rare)
There is no history of the name just a family name I on't know if some people have it as a first name too.
MAKOWSKI     Jewish, Polish, Ukrainian
Habitational name for someone from any of various places called Maków, Makowa, or Makowo, all named from mak "poppy (seeds)".
Notable bearer of this name is General Yannis Makriyannis (1797-1864), was a Greek merchant, military officer, politician and author.
MAKSATOV     Kazakh
From the given name Maksat.
MAKSIMOVIĆ     Serbian
Means "son of Maksim".
MÄKYNEN     Finnish
Variant of Mäkinen.
Habitational name for someone from places called Małachowo, Małachów, or Małachowice.
MALAMED     Jewish
from the Yiddish for "a teacher of young children".
Habitational name for someone from places called Malanowo or Malanów.
MALASENCO     Ukrainian
This surname is a moderately common Ukrainian name and was formed from the Hebrew name MALACHI. After 988 A.D., every Slav, having been baptized, would undergo a ceremony, conducted by a priest, to receive a Christian name... [more]
MALASHENKO     Ukrainian
This surname is a moderately common Ukrainian name and was formed from the Hebrew name MALACHI. After 988 A.D., every Slav, having been baptized, would undergo a ceremony, conducted by a priest, to receive a Christian name... [more]
Habitational name for someone from a place called Malczewo in Poznań voivodeship, or Malczew in Radom voivodeship.
MALDONADO     Spanish, Portuguese
From mal donado meaning "badly endowed" (literally, "badly given"). Also used for people originating from the Spanish village of Maldonado.
MALE     English
Nickname for a virile man, from Middle English male meaning "masculine".
MALECUIT     French
Means "doughy," "soggy," or "undercooked" in French.
A variant spelling of Malefeyt. This is also actually an archaic spelling (as the sound written as -eijt will be always be written as -eit or -ijt in modern times), but it has (barely) managed to survive into modern times... [more]
MALEFEYT     Dutch (Archaic)
Archaic Dutch surname that is now no longer in use (not in this exact spelling, that is): the spelling reflects the surname's origin from older times (as -eyt is an exclusively archaic spelling that has not survived into modern times like its counterparts -eit and -ijt did)... [more]
MALEFIJT     Dutch
Modern form of Malefeyt, which is also the most common form of the surname. In The Netherlands, there were 24 bearers of the surname in 2007.
MALEK     Muslim
Variant of Malik.... [more]
MALFAIT     French
Derived from French mal fait, which literally means "poorly done, badly done". In the context of the surname, it refers to the first bearer being "malformed" or "deformed" (as it was in the eyes of people from older times), which means that he either was physically disabled or able-bodied but with a physical trait that deviated from the norm.
MALFEYT     Dutch, Flemish
Generally a Dutch form (or "dutchization", if you will) of Malfait, with the spelling reflecting the surname's origin from older times (as -eyt is an exclusively archaic spelling that has not survived into modern times like its counterparts -eit and -ijt did)... [more]
MALFOY     French
Malfoy is a French name roughly translating to "bad faith"
MALIK     Muslim
From the given name Malik.
MALIKOV     Russian
Could mean "son of Malik". "Malíkov" is also a small village in the Czech Republic.
MALIN     English, French, Dutch
From the given name Malin (English), and from the given name Madalin composed of the Germanic element madal meaning "council" (French, Dutch).
MALIN     Serbian, Croatian (Rare)
From the Serbian word мали meaning "small".
MALINA     Czech
Means "raspberry".
MALINOV     Bulgarian, Russian
Possibly derived from Russian and Bulgarian малина (malina) meaning "raspberry".
MALIZIA     Italian
Italian. Literal translation is the english noun: "Malice".... [more]
MALKOVICH     Ukrainian
Possibly the Ukrainian version of MILOŠEVIĆ
MALLARD     English
Either (i) from the Old French male personal name Malhard, brought into England by the Normans but ultimately of Germanic origin and meaning literally "council-brave"; or (ii) from a medieval nickname for someone thought to resemble a male wild duck.
MALLICK     Indian
From the given name Mallick.
MALLOCH     Scottish
Reduced Anglicized form of Gaelic MacIain Mhalaich "son of Ian of the bushy eyebrows", which was the family name of the MacGregors of Balhaldie. The Ian from whom the name is derived died in the early 16th century.
MALLOW     German
Variant spelling of Malow, a habitational name from Malow in Mecklenburg.
MALMSTRÖM     Swedish
From Swedish malm "ore" and ström "stream".
MALONEY     Irish
Anglicized form of the Old Irish "Ó Maoldhamhnaigh," which means "descendant of a church servant."
MALPASS     English, Scottish, French
Habitational name from any of various places named Malpas, because of the difficulty of the terrain, from Old French mal pas "bad passage" (Latin malus passus). It is a common French minor place name, and places in Cheshire, Cornwall, Gwent, and elsewhere in England were given this name by Norman settlers... [more]
MALYNOV     Ukrainian
Ukrainian form of Malinov.
MALYNOVSKIY     Ukrainian (Rare)
Ukrainian form of Malinovsky.
MAM     Khmer
MAMELI     Italian
Possibly from latin surname Mamelius. A famous bearer was Goffredo Mameli, author of the italian national anthem.
MAMMADOV     Azerbaijani
Means "son of Mammad", from the name Mammad and the patronymic particle -ov. It is estimated to be the most common name in Azerbaijan.
MAMUROV     Uzbek, Tajik
Means "son of Mamur".
MANAHANE     Chamorro
Chamorro for "all morning/day"
MANAKA     Japanese
This surname combines 真 (shin, ma, ma-, makoto) meaning "Buddhist sect, reality, true" or 間 (kan, ken, ai, aida, ma) meaning "interval, space" with 中 (chuu,, uchi, naka) meaning "centre, in(side), mean, middle" or 仲 (chuu, naka) meaning "go-between, relationship."... [more]
MANASIEVSKI     Macedonian
Means "son of Manas".
MANDAL     Indian (Rare)
"head of the district, community leader"
MANDARIN     Chinese
Means 'A Chinese Courtier'
MANDATO     Italian
mandato is the past tense of send in italian-such as "i sent a letter or message"
MANDIA     Italian
Southern Italian (Campania): unexplained.
MANDIĆ     Croatian, Serbian
Means ''son of Manda''.
This surname is found in Sparta, Greece.... [more]
MANDŽUKIĆ     Serbian (Rare), Croatian (Rare)
Famous bearer of this last name is Mario Mandžukić who is a Croatian professional footballer who plays as a striker for Italian club Juventus and the Croatia national team.
MANEELY     Welsh
A Welsh surname derived from 'map Neely' or 'son of Neely'
MÁNES     Czech
Derived from MÁNEK, a pet form of EMANUEL.
MANES     Dutch
Variant of MAGNUS, MENNEN or a short form of GERMANUS.
MANESS     English (American)
Probably a variant of MANES.
MANGAN     Irish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Mongáin ‘descendant of Mongán’, originally a byname for someone with a luxuriant head of hair (from mong ‘hair’, ‘mane’), borne by families from Connacht, County Limerick, and Tyrone... [more]
MANGANI     Italian
Possibly an Italian variant of Mangan.
MANGEOL     Korean
This surname is of Japanese origin, being a Korean reading of the Japanese surname Amikiri (網切, meaning "net cutter"). It can be traced back to Ichiro Amikiri, a mushroom farmer of Japanese and Korean heritage... [more]
MANGLOÑA     Chamorro
Chamorro for "their breath"
MANGOLD     English
Meaning uncertain, perhaps (i) "operator of a mangonel (a medieval siege catapult)"; or (ii) from the Germanic personal name Managwald, literally "much rule".
MANHART     German (Modern)
From the Germanic personal name Manhard, composed of the Germanic elements man "man", "human" + hard "hardy", "brave", "strong". Americanized spelling of German Manhardt.
MANIKAS     Greek
Occupational name for a maker of handles (e.g. of knives), from medieval Greek manikion "sleeve", "handle", from Latin manicae "sleeve, manacle".
MANLEY     English
Habitational name from places in Devon and Cheshire, named in Old English as "common wood or clearing", from (ge)mǣne "common, shared" and lēah "woodland clearing". The surname is still chiefly found in the regions around these villages.
MANNAZZU     Sardinian (Archaic), Sicilian (Rare, Archaic), Corsican (Modern, Rare), Italian (Rare)
It came from the Ancient Nuraghi people. the Nuraghi people inhabited southern Corsica and northern and central Sardinia.
MANNING     English, Irish (Anglicized)
English patronymic from Mann. ... [more]
MANNION     Irish (Anglicized, Rare)
Anglicized form of Ó Mainnín. Mainnín is derived from Irish manach "monk".
MANSELL     English (Canadian), Norman
Of Norman origin, a habitational or regional name from Old French mansel ‘inhabitant of Le Mans or the surrounding area of Maine’. The place was originally named in Latin (ad) Ceromannos, from the name of the Gaulish tribe living there, the Ceromanni... [more]
MANSELL     Anglo-Norman, French
A status name for a particular type of feudal tenant, Anglo-Norman French mansel, one who occupied a manse (Late Latin mansa ‘dwelling’), a measure of land sufficient to support one family... [more]
MANSON     English, Scottish
Manson is a surname of Scottish origin. It is an anglicised version of the Scandinavian name Magnusson, meaning son of Magnus. It is derived from the latin word magnus, which means "great."
MÅNSSON     Swedish
Means "son of MÅNS".
MANTANOÑA     Chamorro
Chamorro for "all of their land"
MANTEY     German, Polish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Manthei in Schwerin province. This name is also established in Poland.
MANTIA     English (?)
This is my last name. I honestly don't know where it came from. But it's a last name because it's mine lol
MANTON     English
Locational surname, derived from old English "the dweller near the chalky or sandy earth."
MANTON     Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Manntáin "descendant of Manntán", a personal name derived from a diminutive of manntach "toothless". Famous bearers include Thomas J. Manton, an American congressman, and Joseph Manton, a British gunsmith (b.1766, d.1835).
MANTOS     American
MANUEL     Spanish, Portuguese, French, German
Derived from the given name Manuel.
MANUEL     Catalan, Spanish
Possibly also a habitational name from Manuel in Valencia province.
MANZ     German (Austrian), German
In Austria it means manager, one who is in charge of men. In Germany it is a given name.
MAPLE     English
Name for a person who lived near a maple tree, from Middle English mapel, and Old English mapul.
MAPLES     English
Variant of Maple, probably a name for plural Maple, a famous bearer of this name is Marla Maples (1963-).
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