Submitted Surnames Starting with S

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
SAVAS     Greek
From the personal name Sav(v)as, New Testament Greek Sabbas, a derivative of Sabbaton "Sabbath", "Saturday".
SAVELA     Finnish
Derived from Finnish savi "clay". Savela is also a place in Helsinki and Jyväskylä.
SAVELL     English
English variant of Saville.
SAVELYEV     Russian
Derived by means of suffix "-ev" from a russian given name Saveliy of latin origin that has been popular on russian territories in 14th century. Basically, it means "son of Saveliy".
SAVIĆ     Serbian
Means "son of Sava".
SAVILLE     English
A habitational name from an uncertain place in Northern France. This is most likely Sainville, named from Old French saisne, 'Saxon' and ville, indicating a settlement.
SAVIO     Italian
Italian nickname given to a wise, sage man. Saint Dominic Savio is a well-known bearer of this surname.
SAVISAAR     Estonian
Savisaar is an Estonian surname meaning "loam" or "clay island".
SAVKO     Ukrainian
From a pet form of the personal name Sava (see SAVAS).
SAVOLAINEN     Finnish
Means "Savonian, person from Savonia". Savonia is a historical province in eastern Finland.
SAWA     Japanese
From Japanese 澤 (sawa) meaning "marsh".
SAWAMURA     Japanese, Popular Culture
Sawa means "Marsh, Swamp" and Mura means "Village, Hamlet". This surname belongs to multiple fictional characters. Eijun Sawamura from Diamond no Ace, Daichi Sawamura from Haikyuu!!, and Eriri Spencer Sawamura from Saekano all live in pop culture.
SAWASHIRO     Japanese
Sawa means "Marsh" and Shiro means in surnames means "Castle" (at least commonly), this may get mixed up with given name Shiro.
SAWHNEY     Indian (Sikh), Punjabi
Variant of Sahni, which is possibly from Sahni, a village in Punjab.
SAWICKI     Polish
This indicates familial origin anywhere within a cluster of 3 Podlachian villages in Gmina Repki: Sawice-Dwór, Sawice-Wieś, or Sawice-Bronisze.
SAX     Low German
South German variant of Sachs.
SAX     Dutch
Dutch variant of Sas.
SAX     English, Norwegian
English from an Old Norse personal name, Saxi meaning ‘sword’.
SAX     Jewish
Jewish (Ashkenazic) variant spelling of Sachs.
SAXENA     Indian, Hinduism
Indian (northern states): Hindu (Kayasth) name from one of the subgroups of the Kayasth community. According to Saxena tradition, their name is from Sanskrit sakhisenā ‘friend of the army’, a title awarded to them by the kings of Srinagar.
SAXTON     English
Habitational name from a place in West Yorkshire, possibly also one in Cambridgeshire, both so named from Old English Seaxe "Saxons" and tūn "enclosure, settlement".
SAYED     Muslim
From a personal name based on Arabic sayyid ‘lord’, ‘master’, ‘chief’. This is a title of respect used for the descendants of Fatima, daughter of the Prophet Muhammad.
SAYEGH     Arabic
Means “goldsmith” in Arabic.
SAYFULLIN     Bashkir, Tatar
Means "son of Sayfullah".
SAYWARD     English (Rare)
English surname which was a variant of Seward.
SAYYID     Swahili, Muslim
From the Arabic honourific title سَيِّد (sayyid) which means "master, lord, prince, mister".
SAZA     Japanese
From the Japanese 佐 (sa) "assistant" and 座 (za) "seat."
SCAGLIETTI     Italian
The name of an Italian coachbuilder, with one of its famous customers being Ferrari when it doesn't want a design from Pininfarina.
SCALA     Italian, Greek
Habitational or topographic name from any of various places named with scala, "ladder", "steps", "wharf".
SCALI     Italian
Habitational name from Scali in Piedimonte Etneo, Sicily. From greek skali, "step", "terrace".
SCALI     Italian
Variant of SCALA.
SCANLON     Russian
Scanlon is a Russian surname orginating in the western pary of Russia.
SCANNADINARI     Italian (Rare)
Taken from the Italian scanna meaning "slaying" and dinari meaning "money" in the plural form. Therefore, killer of money.
SCANNELL     Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Scannail, meaning "Descendant of Scannal," a name meaning "contention"
SCARBOROUGH     English
Habitational name from Scarborough on the coast of North Yorkshire, so named from the Old Norse byname Skarði + Old Norse borg "fortress", "fortified town".
SCARBROUGH     Medieval English (Rare, ?)
The Name originated from Yorkshire, England and is a form of Scarborough.... [more]
SCARLATA     Italian
Feminine variant of SCARLATO.
SCARLATO     Italian
Occupational name for a dyer, or as a nickname for someone who habitually wore scarlet or who had bright red hair, From Sicilian scarlatu "scarlet".
SCELLATO     Italian, Sicilian
Variant of Scillato.
SCHAAD     German, Dutch
Variant of Schade.
SCHAAF     German
Metonymic occupational name for a shepherd, from Middle High German schāf ‘sheep’. In some cases it may have been a nickname for someone thought to resemble a sheep, or a habitational name for someone living at a house distinguished by the sign of a sheep... [more]
SCHABEN     German
Describes an inhabitant of the region Swabia
SCHADE     German, Dutch, Scottish, English
German and Dutch: from schade ‘damage’, a derivative of schaden ‘to do damage’, generally a nickname for a thug or clumsy person, or, more particularly, a robber knight, who raided others’ lands.... [more]
SCHAEFFLER     German
Variant of SCHÄFFLER.
SCHÄFFLER     German
Occupational name for a cooper, from an agent derivative of Middle High German scheffel "bushel".
SCHAFFNER     German, German (Swiss)
German: occupational name for a steward or bailiff, variant of Schaffer.... [more]
SCHAFFNER     Jewish
It comes from steinner and stein burg which originates it from Germany and lets it tell you that you are Hebrew.
SCHALK     German
germany
SCHATTNER     German, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from any of several places named Schaten or Schatten, or a topographic name for someone living in a shady location, from Middle High German schate "shade", "protection".
SCHATZ     German, Jewish
German and Jewish (Ashkenazic) metonymic occupational name for a treasurer, from German Schatz ‘treasure’, Middle High German scha(t)z. It may also have been a nickname for a rich man (or ironically for a miser), or else for a well-liked person or a ladies’ favorite, from the use of the vocabulary word as a term of endearment... [more]
SCHÄTZEL     German
German diminutive of Schatz, or a nickname for a lover meaning "little sweetheart" (from the same word used as a term of endearment).
SCHAUBERT     German
Variant of Schubert.
SCHAUBLE     German
Diminutive of Scaub
SCHAUMBURG     German, Dutch, Belgian
Habitational name from any of the places called Schaumburg or Schauenburg in Germany, or Schauwberg in Brabant, Belgium.
SCHAUS     German, Luxembourgish
A nickname for a simpleton, from schaus, a word in Rhenish Franconian and Lower Rhine dialects of German.
SCHAUWECKER     German
habitational name for someone from Schaubeck near Marbach (Württemberg).
SCHECHTER     Yiddish
Yiddish name meaning "butcher."
SCHEETZ     German
Anglicized version of the German surname, Schütz, "archer," "yeoman," "protect."
SCHELIGA     Polish
Variant and more Americanized spelling of Szeliga.
SCHELL     German
Means "noisy" or "loud" from the German word "schel"
SCHEMMEL     German
Nickname for a disabled person, from Middle High German schemel "stool", which was used as a crutch by invalids.
SCHENA     Italian
northern Italian
SCHENA     Irish
northern Italy
SCHENK     German, Dutch, Jewish
German and Dutch: from Middle High German, Middle Dutch schenke, ‘cupbearer’, ‘wine server’ (from Old High German scenko, from scenken ‘to pour out or serve’), hence an occupational name for a cupbearer or server of wine... [more]
SCHENKEL     German, Dutch, Jewish
German, Dutch, and Jewish (Ashkenazic): nickname for someone with long or otherwise notable legs, from Middle High German schenkel, Middle Dutch schenkel, schinkel ‘thigh’, ‘lower leg’, German Schenkel ‘thigh’.
SCHERER     German (Austrian), German (East Prussian), Jewish, Ancient Germanic, German (Swiss)
Scherer means shearer or wool/hair cutter.
SCHERMAN     German
German version of Sherman
SCHEUNEMANN     German
It literally means someone who either lives near (or in, if poor &/or homeless) a barn or works within its general vicinity.
SCHIAVO     Italian
From the Italian word schiavo "slave".
SCHICKLGRUBER     German (Austrian)
This was the surname of Maria Schicklgruber (April 15, 1795 - January 7, 1847), the mother of Adolf Hitler.
SCHIEFELBEIN     German
Habitational name from Schievelbein in Pomerania.
SCHILD     German, Dutch
Occupational name for a maker or painter of shields, from Middle High German, Middle Dutch schilt "shield".
SCHILD     Jewish
From German Schild "shield", "(house) sign", applied either as an ornamental name or as a habitational name for someone who lived in a house distinguished by a sign.
SCHILDHAUER     German
First appeared during the Middle Ages in Central Europe/Germany. The name means "Shield-Maker" and suggests correlation to Blacksmiths or or other forms of metalwork in the time period.
SCHINK     Upper German, Dutch
Nickname for someone with long or otherwise remarkable legs, from Middle High German schinke ‘thigh’, ‘leg’. Compare Schenkel. ... [more]
SCHLEMMER     German
Derived from a Middle High German word meaning "feast" and thus used as a nickname for a "gourmet".
SCHLEY     German
Name for someone living by the Schlei river.
SCHLOTE     German
literal meaning: smokestack
SCHMALTZ     German (Rare), German (Austrian, Rare)
Schmaltz is a German and Austrian surname. It was used as an occupational surname for chandlers.
SCHMIDTOVÁ     Czech, Slovak
Czech and Slovak form of the German surname Schmidt through the feminine suffix -ová.
SCHMUCK     German, German (Austrian)
From Middle High German smuc meaning "jewel", "finery", hence a metonymic occupational name for a jeweler, or a nickname for someone who wore a prominent jewel or ornament.North German: nickname from Middle Low German smuck meaning "neat", "dainty".
SCHNIEDER     German
North German and American variant of Schneider
SCHOCK     German
German origin. Means "shock" in German, as in surprise.
SCHOEN     German, Jewish, Dutch
German (Schön) nickname for a handsome or pleasant man, from Middle High German schoene ‘fine’, ‘beautiful’; ‘refined’, ‘friendly’, ‘nice’. ... [more]
SCHOENMAKER     Dutch
Dutch word for "shoemaker."
SCHOENWETTER     German
German (Schönwetter): nickname for someone with a happy disposition, from Middle High German schœn ‘beautiful’, ‘fine’, ‘nice’ + wetter ‘weather’.
SCHOLTEN     Dutch (Surinamese)
Schout "sherif"(he who punishes), Son of Scholte (also from Schout)
SCHÖMER     German
Nickname for an offensive person, from Middle High German schemen "to insult."
SCHOMER     Jewish
From Hebrew shomer "watchman".
SCHOMMER     German
"one who was a gossip, a vagabond or rascal"... [more]
SCHÖN     German, Swedish
Derived from Middle High German schoene "beautiful, friendly".
SCHÖNENBERGER     German
Habitational name for someone from any of several places in Germany and Switzerland named Schönenberg.
SCHOTTE     German
From schotte, an ethnic name for a Scottish person or somebody of such descent.
SCHOTTLAND     ?
Uncertain. Would seem to be derived from Schottland, 'Scotland', thus an ethnic name for an individual of such descent. ... [more]
SCHOTTLANDER     German, Jewish, Dutch
From German Schottland, 'Scotland' and, in some cases, denoted an immigrant from Scotland or Ireland. Numerous Irish fled to continental Europe after the Anglo-Norman invasion in the 13th century.... [more]
SCHÖTTMER     German
Habitational name for someone from Schötmar in the Lippe area.
SCHOUTEN     Dutch
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Schouten (disambiguation))... [more]
SCHRAM     German, English, Yiddish
Derived from German Schramme (Middle High German schram(me)) and Yiddish shram, all of which mean "scar".
SCHROCK     German
Some think that the last name Schrock comes from the German word which meant something along the lines of "Jump" or "Leaps" and was probably a nickname to someone who was a great jumper, or someone who was easily startled.
SCHRÖDINGER     German
Denoted a person from Schröding, a old placename in Bavaria.
SCHUELER     German
The surname Schueler was first found in southern Germany, where the name was closely identified in early mediaeval times with the feudal society which would become prominent throughout European history.
SCHUKNECHT     German
Occupational name for a shoemaker’s assistant, from Middle High German schuoch meaning "shoe" + knecht meaning "journeyman", "assistant".
SCHÜLER     German
Variant of SCHULER.
SCHULER     Jewish
Occupational name for a Talmudic scholar or the sexton of a synagogue, from an agent derivative of Yiddish shul "synagogue".
SCHULLER     German
Variant of SCHULER.
SCHULLER     German
Possibly a habitational name from Schüller in the Eifel.
SCHULLER     Jewish
Variant of SCHULER.
SCHUTTE     Dutch, Low German
Dutch and North German (Schütte) occupational name for an archer, from Middle Low German schutten ‘to shoot’. Compare German Schuetz.
SCHUTZ     German
Occupational surname for an archer or a watchman (from Middle High German schützen "to guard or protect"). Also a habitational name from Schutz, a place near Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany.
SCHWAAB     German
The surname of German VfB Stuttgart footballer Daniel Schwaab, born in Waldkirch, Germany.
SCHWAB     German, Jewish
German and Jewish (Ashkenazic): regional name for someone from Swabia (German Schwaben), from Middle High German Swap, German Schwabe ‘Swabian’. The region takes its name from a Germanic tribe recorded from the 1st century BC in the Latin form Suebi or Suevi, of uncertain origin; it was an independent duchy from the 10th century until 1313, when the territory was broken up.
SCHWABE     German
1. The name given to those who lived in Swabia
SCHWAN     German
Means "Swan" in German.
SCHWANBECK     German
Habitational name from any of several places so named, for example near Lübeck and near Anklam.
SCHWANDT     German
Topographic name for someone who lived in a forest clearing, from Middle High German swant (from swenden "to thin out", "make disappear", causative from swinden "to disappear" modern German schwinden.
SCHWANDT     German
Habitational name from any of the various places called Schwand or Schwanden, all in southern Germany, named with this element, from Middle High German swant (from swenden "to thin out", "make disappear", causative from swinden "to disappear" modern German schwinden.
SCHWARZKOPF     German
Means "black head", from German Schwarz "black", and Kopf "head".
SCHWEDER     German, Upper German
German: ethnic name for a Swede.... [more]
SCHWEER     Low German
North German: variant of Schweder or Schwehr.
SCHWEHR     German
German: relationship name, a variant of Schwäher, a variant of Schwager.
SCHWEINHARDT     German
an occupational or nickname having to do with pigs
SCHWEINSTEIGER     German
Means "Swine Climber". ... [more]
SCHWEITZ     German
Ethnic name for a Swiss, from German Schweitz meaning "Swiss".
SCHWEND     German
Variant of SCHWANDT.
SCHWER     Upper German, German, Jewish
South German relationship name from Middle High German sweher ‘father-in-law’. ... [more]
SCHWING     German
Occupational name for someone whose job was to swingle flax, i.e. to beat the flax with a swingle in order to remove the woody parts of the plant prior to spinning, from Middle German swingen meaning "to swing" or swing meaning "swingle".
SCILLATO     Italian, Sicilian
Comes from the commune of Scillato in Sicily, Italy, southeast of Palermo.
SCIUTO     Italian
Meaning "thin"... [more]
SCOBIE     Scottish
Means "person from Scobie", an unidentified place in Perth and Kinross ("thorny place"). A fictional bearer is Henry Scobie, the conscience-wracked and ultimately suicidal deputy commissioner of police in Graham Greene's West Africa-set novel 'The Heart of the Matter' (1948).
SCOGGINS     Scottish
Scottish form of the Dutch Scroggins surname.
SCOGINGS     English, Old Danish
A surname of Scandinavian origin from the old Norse and old Danish by-name "Skeggi" or "skoggi", meaning 'the bearded one'. Common in areas invaded and settled by Scandinavians in the 8th and 9th Centuries.
SCORNAVACCHE     Italian
Possibly deriving from Italian words scorno meaning shame, and vacca meaning cow. Sicilian variant of Scornavacca.
SCORPION     ?
SCOTFORD     English
Derived from Scotforth, the name of a village near Lancaster (in Lancashire) in England. The village's name means "ford of the Scot(s)" and is derived from Old English Scott "Scot" combined with Old English ford "ford".
SCOTLAND     English
(i) "person from Scotland"; (ii) "person from Scotland or Scotlandwell", Perth and Kinross; (iii) from the Norman personal name Escotland, literally "territory of the Scots"
SCROGGINS     Dutch
From Holland
SCROOGE     Literature
The name of a character in a book by Dickens.
SCURLOCK     Welsh, Irish
Obscure, probably derived from 'ystog', a Welsh word meaning 'fortress'
SEAFORTH     English
English
SEAGER     English, German (Modern)
English: from the Middle English personal name Segar, Old English S?gar, composed of the elements s? ‘sea’ + gar ‘spear’.... [more]
SEAGLE     English (American)
Americanized form of Jewish Segal or German Siegel.
SEAGRAVE     English
Habitational name from a place in Leicestershire, recorded in Domesday Book as Satgrave and Setgrave; probably named from Old English (ge)set meaning "fold", "pen" (or sēað meaning "pit", "pool") + grāf meaning "grove" or græf meaning "ditch".
SEARS     English
Version of Sayer. Used in the United States. Famous bearer of the name is Richard Warren Sears, one of the founders of Sears, Roebuck and Co.
SEASON     English
Likely a corruption of the surname Searson, meaning "son of Saer".
SEATTER     Scottish
From an ancient barony called "The lands of Setter", Stromness, Orkney. Derives from the Ancient Norse word "saetr" meaning a hut or shelter for animals.
SEAY     ?
SEBERT     German, French
From a German personal name composed of the elements sigi meaning "victory" + berht meaning "bright", "famous".
SEDDIK     Arabic (Egyptian), Arabic (Maghrebi)
Derived from Arabic صَدِيق (ṣadīq) meaning "friend".
SEDDIKI     Arabic (Maghrebi)
Maghrebi cognate of Siddiqui (chiefly Algerian).
SEDIN     Swedish
Two famous bearers are the Swedish ice hockey players, and twins, Henrik and Daniel Sedin (b. 1980).
SEDIQI     Afghani, Persian
Afghani Persian variant of Sadeghi.
SEDITA     Italian
From Italian sei "six" + dita, plural of dito "finger", hence a nickname either for someone having six fingers or metaphorically for someone who was very dextrous.
SEDLÁČEK     Czech
Means small farmer in Czech (from the Slavic root sed, set, "to sit, stay"). A Sedláček had more land than a Zahradník, a Chalupník or a Baracnik, but less land than a Dvořáček.
SEDLACK     Czech (Anglicized)
Americanized spelling of Czech Sedlák (see also Sedlak).
SEDOWSKI     Polish
Habitational name from places called Sedowice, Sedowo, Sedów, in Lublin, Bydgoszcz, Piotrków, and Sieradz voivodeships.
SEE     English, German
Topographic name for someone who lived by the sea-shore or beside a lake, from Middle English see meaning "sea", "lake" (Old English sǣ), Middle High German sē. Alternatively, the English name may denote someone who lived by a watercourse, from an Old English sēoh meaning "watercourse", "drain".
SEEHUUS     Norwegian
Norwegian for "house by the sea."
SEEKINS     English (British)
Probably a variant of English Seekings, a Cambridgeshire name of unexplained etymology.
SEELY     Medieval English
Means "Blessed", "Happy", and/or "Lucky." By adding an Un- to Seely makes it "Unblessed", "Unhappy", and/or "Unholy." Used primarily in Northern England and Southern Scotland during the Middle English period but is derived from the Old English sǣl and gesǣlig... [more]
SÉERA     Literature
Coming from an old Rowénan word to mean "king" or "leader", SÉERA is nowan uncomon surname. Used by the ruling family of eastern Erikówna (see TYRAN).
SEES     German
Variant of Seese.
SEESE     German
Comes from a Germanic personal name, Sigizo, from a compound name formed with sigi ‘victory’ as the first element.
SEFCIK     Czech
Variant of Sevčik.
SEGALE     English, Italian
Respelling of SEGAL. A famous bearer is Mario A. Segale, the inspiration for Nintendo's video game character Mario
SEGĂRCEANU     Romanian
A topographical surname designating someone from Segarcea, a small town in Dolj County, Romania.
SEGARRA     Catalan
Regional name from the district of La Segarra, or habitational name from any of the places named with Segarra or La Segarra in Catalonia and Valencia.
SEGER     Swedish, English, Dutch
Means "victory" in Swedish. It is also a variant of the English surname SEAGER or derived from the Germanic given name SIGIHERI "victory army".
SEGURA     Spanish, Catalan, American (Hispanic)
Derived from Spanish segura "safe, secure".
SEIB     German
Short form of SEIBOLD. Ultimately derived from names composed of the Germanic name element sigi "victory".
SEID     German
From the Germanic given name Sito, a short form of a compound name formed with sigi "victory".
SEID     Jewish
Metonymic occupational name from German Seide and Yiddish zayd "silk"
SEIDE     German, Jewish
German and Jewish (Ashkenazic): from Middle High German side, German Seide ‘silk’ (from Late Latin seta, originally denoting animal hair), hence a metonymic occupational name for a manufacturer or seller of silk.
SEIDER     German
Originating in the region of Saxony. Name of a silk merchant, from the German word for silk: seide
SEIDMAN     Jewish, German
Derived from SEID.
SEILER     German
German and Jewish occupational surname for a rope maker.
SEIM     Upper German
German: metonymic occupational name for a beekeeper, from Middle High German seim ‘honey’.
SEINFELD     German, Jewish
From the German word sein "to be" and the word of German Jewish origin feld which means "field". It was a name given to areas of land that had been cleared of forest.
SEITZ     Upper German
A mainly Bavarian surname, from a reduced form of the personal name Seifried, a variant of Siegfried. Germanized spelling of Slovenian Zajc, nickname from zajec "hare".
SEITZ     Upper German
From a reduced form of the personal name Seifried, a variant of Siegfried.
SEITZER     German
Variant of Seitz.
SEIVERT     Dutch
Derived from the given name SIVERT.
SEIWERT     German
Variant of SEIVERT.
SEJKORA     Czech, Slovak
Sejkora means titmouse in Czech.
SEKEWAEL     Indonesian
The last name Sekewael is an original name from one of the island in Maluku. That one island name is "Negeri Oma." The meaning of Sekewael is "The Guardian of the River" because in "Negeri Oma" any body want to use the river of the water they have to ask for permission by Sekewael family... [more]
SEKI     Japanese
From Japanese 関 (seki) meaning "barrier".
SEKIGUCHI     Japanese
From the Japanese 関 (seki) "barrier," "gate" and 口 (guchi or kuchi) "mouth."
SEKULIC     Serbian
There is possibility that name come from latin word secolo, means century. Usual Serb end of surname is IC. All Serbs-Montenegrians, also small number of Croats who has that surname has origion from heart of Montenegro... [more]
SELASSIE     Ethiopian, Amharic, Western African
Possibly means "trinity" in Amharic. A notable bearer was Haile Selassie (1892-1975), the regent and emperor of Ethiopia from 1930 to 1974.
SELESNICK     Russian, Latvian
Also spelled:... [more]
SELF     English
East Anglian surname, from the medieval English masculine name Saulf which was derived from the Old English elements "sea" and wulf "wolf".
SELGE     Estonian
Selge is an Estonian surname meaning "clear".
SELINOFOTO     Greek
A surname which means "Moonlight" in Greek.
SELLAND     Norwegian
From the Old Norse habitational name Seljuland, from selja "willow" and land "land", "farm".
SELMERLYOV     Russian (?)
Russian translation of Zelmerlöw.
SELVA     Catalan, Italian
From any of various places in Catalonia, the Balearic Islands, or northern Italy named Selva, as for instance the Catalan district La Selva, from selva "wood", Latin silva.
SELZ     German
The Selz is a river in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany, and a left hand tributary of the Rhine. It flows through the largest German wine region, Rheinhessen or Rhenish Hesse. Also, Seltz (German: Selz) is a commune in the Bas-Rhin department of the Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine region in north-eastern France.... [more]
SEM     Norwegian
Norwegian: habitational name from any of about fifteen farms so named, a variant of Seim.
SENANAYAKE     Sinhalese
From Sanskrit सेना (sénā) meaning "army, armament, armed force" combined with नायक (nāyak) meaning "hero".
SENDAYDIEGO     Filipino
"DIEGO of Sendai", from Sendai (仙台) (Xiāntái), "platform of the Immortals" in Chinese
SENG     German
1. Topographic name for someone who lived by land cleared by fire, from Middle High German sengen ‘to singe or burn’. ... [more]
SENGUPTA     Bengali, Indian
Derived from Sanskrit सेना (sénā) meaning "army, armament" combined with Gupta.
SENICE     ?
SENJEAN     French (Landes & Pyrenee)
Probably from St John (saint-jean) from Christianization of Basques and misspelled
SENJU     Japanese (Rare)
Sen means "One thousand" and Ju means "Congratulations".
SENN     German
Derived from the Middle High German word senne meaning "dairy farmer".
SENNA     Portuguese
Possibly coming from the surname "Sanna", it may mean "one with a big protruding tooth".... [more]
SENNETT     English
Variant of Sinnott via Sennott.
SENNOTT     English
Variant of Sinnott.
SENRI     Japanese (Rare)
This surname is used as 千里 with 千 (sen, chi) meaning "thousand" and 里 (ri, sato) meaning "league, parent's home, ri (type of measurement), village."... [more]
SENSABAUGH     American
Americanized form of German Sensenbach, a topographic name formed with an unexplained first element + Middle High German bach ‘creek’.
SENSENBACH     German
A topographic name formed with an unexplained first element + Middle High German bach ‘creek’. Pretty common in Iowa and Pennsylvania.
SEO     Korean
From the Sino-Korean 徐 (seo) meaning "slowly, quietly, calmly" or "composed, poised" or 西 (seo) meaning "west, western".
SEOANE     Galician
This indicates familial origin within any of multiple localities that bear this syncopated form of the name San Xoán.
SEPP     Estonian
Occupational surname from the Estonian word sepp meaning "smith".
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