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.
STAUFFERGerman
This surname refers either to various towns named Stauffen or else it might be derived from Middle High German stouf "high rock/cliff/crag".
STAVIGNorwegian
Combination of Old Norse stafr "pole" and vik "bay". This was the name of a farmstead in Norway.
STAVONINRussian
Originally Stavnin (shutter-maker), Stavonin resulted from an incorrect spelling that stuck (for over a hundred years)... [more]
STAWELSKIPolish
Comes from a combination of the two personal names Paweł and Stanley, "Staweł" with the suffix -ski
STAYEnglish, American
Possibly related to the word Stay, or a nickname for Stanley.
ST CLAIRFrench, English
From the place name St CLAIR
STEACYEnglish
Variant of Stacy.
STEADEnglish
Dweller at the homestead.
STEELEnglish
Variant of Steele.
STEELWORKEREnglish (Rare)
Modern version of Smith, meaning "someone who works with steel". Comes from the occupation Steel Worker .
ȘTEFĂNESCURomanian
Patronymic Romanian surname taken from the name Ștefăn, ultimately meaning "Descendant of Ștefăn".
STEFANIItalian
Patronymic or plural form of Stefano.
STEFANIAKCzech
Comes from the personal name Stefan.
STEFANOPOULOSGreek
Means "son of Stefan".
STEFANOWICZPolish
Means "son of Stefan".
STEFAŃSKIPolish
Habitational name for someone from Stefanów or Stefanowo, named with the personal name Stefan.
STEFKOVICSlovak
Possibly means 'son of Stefko', judging by the fact that Slavic suffixes such as '-ovich' and '-ovic' mean '(name)'s son'.
STEGALLGerman
Grandmother marian name
STEGERGerman
Means "head miner" or "overman" from the German verb "steigen" meaning "to climb" or in this case "to lead a climb".
STEGERGerman
From a derivative of Middle High German stec "steep path or track, narrow bridge". The name was likely given to someone living close to a path or small bridge.
STEHLÍKCzech
It's from goldfinch
STEHRGerman
From Middle High German ster ‘ram’, hence probably a nickname for a lusty person, or possibly a metonymic occupational name for a shepherd.
STEINAUERMedieval German
Dweller at or near a stone or rock, often a boundary mark; one who came from Stein, in Germany and Switzerland; descendant of Staino or Stein ("stone").... [more]
STEINBACHGerman, Jewish
German habitational name from any of the many places named Steinbach, named with Middle High German stein ‘stone’ + bach ‘stream’, ‘creek’. ... [more]
STEINBECKGerman
Denotes a person hailing from one of the many places in Germany called Steinbeck or Steinbach, from Middle High German stein "stone" and bach "stream, creek". In some cases it is a South German occupational name for a mason... [more]
STEINBERGGerman
From stony mountain. From "stein" meaning stone, and "berg" meaning mountain.
STEINERGerman, Jewish
German and Jewish (Ashkenazic): occupational name for someone who worked with stone: a quarry-man, stone-cutter, or stonemason; an agent derivative of Stein. Also can be a topographic name for someone who lived on stony ground or near a prominent outcrop of rock.
STEINMETZGerman, Jewish
Occupational name from Middle High German steinmetze, German steinmetz "stonemason", "worker in stone".
STEJSKALCzech
Stejskal means "he did complains" in Czech.
STELTERGerman
nickname for a disabled person; from Middle Low German stelte, stilt "wooden leg"
STEMGerman
Tis is my Surname, of German ancestry.
STEMLEEnglish
FROM KUPPENHEIM, BADEN, GERMANY, WHERE IT WAS (AND IS TODAY) SPELLED WITH 2 Ms: STEMMLE.... [more]
STEMPFERGerman
Derived from occupation means 'Stump remover'
STENSETHNorwegian
habitational name from any of numerous farmsteads, notably in eastern Norway, named Steinset, from either the noun stein ‘stone’ or the same word as a personal name + set ‘farmstead’.... [more]
STENTEnglish (Archaic)
Derived from the Old Norse name Steinn meaning "stone". Recorded in several forms including Stein, Steen, Stone and Ston, this surname is english. It is perhaps not surprisingly one of the first recorded surnames anywhere in the world.... [more]
STENVALLSwedish
Composed of the elements sten "stone" and vall "mound".
STENZELGerman
German from a reduced pet form of the Slavic personal name Stanislaw (see Stencel, Stanislaw).
STEPANIANArmenian (Expatriate)
Variant transcription of Stepanyan used by Armenians living outside of Armenia.
STEPANKOVRussian
Means "son of Stepan".
STEPANOVICHUkrainian
Patronymic from the personal name Stepan.
STEPANYANArmenian
Means "son of Stepan".
STERKENDutch, English
Means "strong". Derived either from the Old English term sterċan, meaning "to make rigid", or from the Old Saxon sterkian and Old High German sterken, both meaning "to strengthen."
STERNKELow German (Rare, ?)
From the German word or surname Stern meaning "star" and the Low German diminutive "-ke". The exact origins of this surname are unknown.
STETSONEnglish
Of unknown origin and meaning, though likely English.
STEVENScottish, English, Dutch, North German
From the personal name Steven, a vernacular form of Latin Stephanus, Greek Stephanos "crown". This was a popular name throughout Christendom in the Middle Ages, having been borne by the first Christian martyr, stoned to death at Jerusalem three years after the death of Christ... [more]
ST FLEURHaitian Creole
From the French place name St Fleur.
STICKMANEnglish (Canadian)
The Origin for the surname Stickman comes from the YouTube series Iron Hand character "Tim Stickman" and his wife (season 3) his kids (season 4) and parents (all seasons) made in 2016 and premiering in 2017.
STIFFEnglish (American)
Used sometimes as a derogatory term, stiff means uptight. It is used in a surname in American culture as well as in the media, such as novels, movies or tv shows.
STIGWARDScottish, Danish, Swedish
The proper form of "Stewart"
STILESEnglish
From Old English stigel, stigol ‘steep uphill path’ (a derivative of stigan ‘to climb’).
STILINSKIPolish (?)
The last name of one of the characters from the Teen Wolf 1980s movie and the MTV show, Stiles Stilinski.
STINCHCOMBEnglish
Habitational name from Stinchcombe in Gloucestershire, recorded in the 12th century as Stintescombe, from the dialect term stint meaning "sandpiper" + cumb meaning "narrow valley".
STINSONEnglish, Scottish
This is one of the many patronymic forms of the male given name Stephen, i.e. son of Stephen. From these forms developed the variant patronymics which include Stim(p)son, Stenson, Steenson, and Stinson.
STIPIĆCroatian, Serbian
Means "son of Stipe".
STIRRETTScottish
Variant of Starrett, probably via Sterrett (since that would better explain the sound transformation).
STIRRUPEnglish (British)
Originated in Merseyside, England.
ST LEGERIrish, English
Anglo-Irish surname, from one of the places in France called Saint-Léger, which were named in honour of St. Leodegar.
STLOUISFrench
Habitational name from any of several places named with a religious dedication to a St. Louis.
STOCKMedieval English
English: A topographic name for someone who lived near the trunk or stump of a large tree, Middle English Stocke (Old English Stocc). In some cases the reference may be to a primitive foot-bridge over a stream consisting of a felled tree trunk... [more]
STOCKARDScottish Gaelic, Dutch
Scottish: occupational name for a trumpeter, Gaelic stocaire, an agent derivative of stoc ‘Gaelic trumpet’. The name is borne by a sept of the McFarlanes.... [more]
STOCKDALEEnglish
Habitational name from a place in Cumbria and North Yorkshire, England. Derived from Old English stocc "tree trunk" and dæl "valley".
STOCKEEnglish
English: A topographic name for someone who lived near the trunk or stump of a large tree, Middle English Stocke (Old English Stocc). In some cases the reference may be to a primitive foot-bridge over a stream consisting of a felled tree trunk... [more]
STOCKLEYEnglish
Derived from Old english stocc (tree bark) and leah (clearing), indicating that the original bearer of this name lived in a wooded clearing.
STOCKTONEnglish
Habitational surname for a person from any of the places (e.g. Cheshire, County Durham, Hertfordshire, Norfolk, Shropshire, Warwickshire, Wiltshire, Worcestershire, and North and West Yorkshire) so called from Old English stocc "tree trunk" or stoc "dependent settlement" + tun "enclosure", "settlement".
STOEHRGerman
From Middle Low German store ‘sturgeon’, hence a metonymic occupational name for someone who caught or sold sturgeon, or a nickname for someone with some supposed resemblance to the fish... [more]
STOGDILLEnglish
Possibly a variant of STOCKDALE.
STOHOKEIrish
Gaelic name that originated in Ireland.
STOHRGerman
North German (Stöhr): see Stoehr.... [more]
STOIANOVBulgarian
Variant transcription of Stoyanov.
STOKEEnglish
Derived from Old English stoc "place".
STOKERDutch (Modern)
A Stoker is (or was) someone who stokes (tends to) fires, coals, or furnaces.
STOLARSKIPolish
Derivative of Stolarz "carpenter" "joiner", with the addition of the common suffix of surnames -ski.
STOLINSKIBelarusian
This indicates familial origin within the town of Stólin.
STOLLERGerman, Jewish, English
Habitational surname for someone from a place called Stolle, near Zurich (now called Stollen).... [more]
STOLLERMANGerman
A man from Stoll, a province of Germany.
STOLTSwedish
Swedish soldier name meaning "proud". ... [more]
STOLTENBERGGerman, Norwegian
Habitational name from places so called in Pomerania and Rhineland. A famous bearer is Jens Stoltenberg (b. 1959), Prime Minister of Norway 2000-2001 and 2005-2013.
STOLTZFUSGerman
Stoltzfus is a surname of German origin. It is common among Mennonites and Amish. All American Stoltzfuses are descended from Nicholas Stoltzfus (1719–1774), an Amish man who migrated from Germany to America in 1766.
STONESTREETEnglish
Topographic name for someone who lived by a paved road, in most cases a Roman road, from Middle English stane, stone, "stone" and street "paved highway", "Roman road".
STORCHGerman, Jewish
From Middle High German storch "stork", hence a nickname for someone thought to resemble the bird.
STORCKGerman
German. from the meaning the House of the Storks. ... [more]
STOREYEnglish
From the Old Norse nickname Stóri, literally "large man". A literary bearer is British novelist and playwright David Storey (1933-).
STORMEnglish, German, Dutch, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian (Rare)
Nickname for a man of blustery temperament, from Middle English, Middle Low German, storm, Old Norse stormr meaning "storm".
STORMONorwegian
Habitational name from any of numerous farmsteads, notably in northern Norway, so named from stor meaning "big" + mo meaning "moor", "heath".
STOUTScottish, English
Probably a nickname for a brave or powerfully built man, from Middle English stout ‘steadfast’. A contrary origin derives from the Old Norse byname Stútr ‘gnat’, denoting a small and insignificant person.
STOWELLEnglish
A locational name from various places in England called Stowell
ST PETEREnglish
Originally from French Canadian immigrants. It was the closest translation to Saint Pierre.... [more]
STRACHANScottish
Scottish habitational name from a place in the parish of Banchory, Kincardineshire, which is first recorded in 1153 in the form Strateyhan, and is perhaps named from Gaelic srath ‘valley’ + eachain, genitive case of eachan ‘foal’.
STRADLINGEnglish (British)
Researchers found the origin of this surname Stradling by referring to such documents as the Viking Sagas, the Orkneyinga Sagas, the Exchequer Rolls of Scotland, the Inquisitio and the translations of local manuscripts, parish records, baptismal & tax records, found in the north of Dingwall, and in the Orkneys and Shetlands.... [more]
STRAIGHTEnglish
Nickname from Middle English streʒt "straight, upright", presumably applied in either a literal or a figurative sense.
STRAKACzech, Slovak
Czech and Slovak: Nickname from straka ‘magpie’, probably for a thievish or insolent person.... [more]
STRANDBERGSwedish
Combination of Swedish strand "beach, sea shore" and berg "mountain".
STRANGEnglish
Originally given as a nickname to one who possessed great physical strength.
STRANGEWAYSEnglish
Means "person from Strangeways", Greater Manchester ("strong current").
STRASSBERGJewish
Ornamental name composed of German Strasse "street" and Berg "mountain, hill".
STRASSMANNGerman, Jewish
Topographic name for someone living on a main street, from Middle High German strasse, German Strasse "street, road" and man "man".
STRATTONEnglish
English: habitational name from any of various places, in Bedfordshire, Dorset, Hampshire, Norfolk, Oxfordshire, Somerset, Suffolk, Surrey, and Wiltshire, so named from Old English str?t ‘paved highway’, ‘Roman road’ + tun ‘enclosure’, ‘settlement’... [more]
STRAUGHANEnglish
Northern English (Northumbria and the Northeast) variant of Scottish Strachan.
STRAUSSGerman, Jewish
From the German word strauß, meaning "ostrich." In its use as a Jewish surname, it comes from the symbol of the building or family that the bearer occupied or worked for in the Frankfurter Judengasse... [more]
STRAWBERRYEnglish (American, Rare)
Possibly from the name of the fruit, or from any of the various places named Strawberry in the US.
STRAWBRIDGEEnglish (American)
Someone who built bridges as a living.
STRAZDIŅŠLatvian
Derived from the name strazds meaning "starling".
STRAZDSLatvian
Literally means "blackbird".
STREAMEnglish
English topographic name for someone who lived beside a stream, Middle English streme. Americanized form of Swedish Ström or Danish Strøm (see Strom).
STREETEREnglish
English (Sussex) topographic name for someone living by a highway, in particular a Roman road (see Street).
STRETEEnglish
Strete is derived from Old English "Straet" which, in turn is derived from the latin "strata". This surname has spelling variants including, Streeter, Street, Straight, and Streeten. The first occurrences of this surname include Modbert de Strete of Devon (1100), AEluric de Streitun and his heir Roger (at the time of Henry de Ferrers) and Eadric Streona, Ealdorman of Mercia.
STRIBLINGEnglish
From a medieval nickname for a youthful or inexperienced person (from Middle English stripling "youth").
STRIDSwedish
From the Swedish word stid meaning either "swift, rapid" or "battle, combat, fight".
STRIGLGerman
Name given in 1056 a.d. Meaning- Keeper of the Royal Horses.
STRINDBERGSwedish
Likely a combination of Strinne, the name of a village in Multrå parish, Ångermanland, Sweden, and berg "mountain". A well known bearer of this name was Swedish playwright and novelist August Strindberg (1849-1912).
STROHEnglish, German
Means "straw" when translated from German, indicating a thin man, a person with straw-colored hair, or a dealer of straw.
STROJNOWSKIPolish
This indicates familial origin within the Lesser Polish village of Strojnów.
STROJNYPolish
A nickname for a dandy; Elegant and Well-Dressed.
STRÖMSwedish
Means "stream" in Swedish.
STRØMNorwegian, Danish
Means "stream" in Norwegian and Danish. ... [more]
STRÖMBERGSwedish
Swedish ornamental name. A combination of ström "stream" and berg "mountain".
STRONGEnglish
From Middle English strong, strang "strong", generally a nickname for a strong man but perhaps sometimes applied ironically to a weakling.... [more]
STRUBELGerman
German (also Strübel): from a diminutive of Middle High German strūp (see Strub).... [more]
STRYCKERDutch
From Dutch de Strycker, an occupational name for someone responsible for measuring out cloth or grain. See also Stryker.
STRYJEWSKIPolish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Stryjów in Zamość voivodeship, named with stryj meaning "paternal uncle", "father’s brother".
STRYKERDutch
From Dutch Strijker, an occupational name for someone whose job was to fill level measures of grain by passing a flat stick over the brim of the measure, thus removing any heaped excess. Also, possibly an altered spelling of English Striker, or even an Americanized spelling of German Streicher... [more]
STRZALIŃSKIPolish
This indicates familial origin within the Greater Polish village of Strzaliny.
STUCKEYEnglish
Stuckey was first found in Devonshire where they held family seat as Lords of the Manor. The Saxon influence diminished after the battle of Hastings in 1066. For the next three centuries the Norman ambience prevailed... [more]
STUKELEYEnglish
From a surname meaning "woodland clearing with tree stumps" in Old English.
STUKELYEnglish
Possibly meaning "stucco" or "stuck".
STUREOld Swedish, Swedish (Rare)
Derived from Old Norse stura "to be contrary". This was the surname of two important families in the 15th and 16th century Sweden. Members of these families served as regents of Sweden during this time... [more]
STURGESSEnglish (British)
popular in 1680 in England.
STURTZGerman
Sturtz comes from an alpine village in Germany. It literately means "to stumble".
STUYVESANTDutch
Dutch surname of unknown meaning. ... [more]
STYLINSONEnglish (British)
Juxtaposed names Styles and Tomlinson, used to represent (relation)ship between Louis Tomlinson and Harry Styles (Larry Stylinson).
SUAZOSpanish, Spanish (Latin American), Basque
"Castilianized form of Basque Zuhatzu, habitational name from places in Araba and Navarre named Zuhatzu, from Basquezu(h)aitz‘tree’ + the collective suffix -zu, tsu."... [more]
SUBBIAHIndian
Tamil Last Name
SUBELZAMedieval Basque (Latinized, Archaic)
It means bushes weed or shrub tree. Subelza is also Oak or Carrasca tree.
SUBRAMANIANIndian
A Hindu name, based on Sanskrit subrahmaṅya "dear to Brahmans".
SUCHWANISanskrit
Suchwani means "decendent of Suchu", where the given name Suchu means "truthful".
SUCKLINGEnglish
From a medieval nickname for someone of childlike appearance or childish character (from Middle English suckling "infant still feeding on its mother's milk"). Sir John Suckling (1609-1642) was an English poet and dramatist.
SUENOJapanese
This surname is used as either 末延 or 末野 with 末 (batsu, matsu, sue) meaning "close, end, posterity, powder, tip", 延 (en, no.basu, no.biru, no.be, no.beru) meaning "prolong, stretching" and 野 (sho, ya, no, no-) meaning "civilian life, field, plains, rustic."... [more]
SUEOKAJapanese
From the Japanese 末 (sue) "end" and 岡 (oka) "hill."
SUGAJapanese
From the Japanese 須 (su) "necessarily" and 賀 (ga or ka) "congratulation."
SUGANOJapanese
From the Japanese 菅 (suga or kan) "sedge" and 野 (no) "field," "area." This name can also be read as Kanno.
SUGARGerman (Rare)
Sugar is the surname of talented storyteller, writer, and composer Rebecca Rae Sugar (creator of animated series Steven Universe).
SUGAWARAJapanese
Sugawara was #83. of most used Japanese family names in 2009, but it's usage has dropped seemingly drastically since than. Suga means "Sedge", Wara means "Plain".
SUGGEnglish (British)
Surname of internet personalities Zoe and Joe Sugg. Zoe is known as Zoella on the website YouTube and has a book on sale called "Girl Online". Joe is also a YouTuber.
SUGIEDAJapanese
杉 (Sugi) means "Cedar Tree" and 枝 (Eda) means "Branch, Bough, Twig". A notable bearer is Mayu Sugieda, who is mainly known as a musical artist.
SUGIHARAJapanese
Sugi means "Cedar Tree" and Hara means "Plain".
SUGIMORIJapanese
杉 (Sugi) means "Cedar Tree" and 森 (Mori) means "Forest".
SUGIMOTOJapanese
From the Japanese 杉 (sugi) "cedar {tree}" and 本 or 元 (moto) "base," "root," "origin."
SUGIMURAJapanese
Sugi means "Cedar Tree" and Mura means "Village".
SUGINOJapanese
Sugi means "Cedar Tree" and No means "Field, Wilderness,Plain".
SÜGISEstonian
Sügis is an Estonian surname meaning "Autumn".
SUGITAJapanese
杉 (Sugi) means "Cedar Tree" and 田 (Ta) means "Rice Patty, Field".
SUGITANIJapanese
Sugi means "Cedar Tree" and Tani means "Valley". Taizo Sugitani is a notable bearer. He's a Japanese equestrian.
SUGIURAJapanese
From Japanese 杉 (sugi) meaning "Japanese cedar" combined with 浦 (ura) meaning "riverbank, shore" or "inlet, bay, gulf".
SUGIYAMAJapanese
From the Japanese 杉 (sugi) meaning "Japanese cedar" combined with 山 (yama) meaning "mountain".
SUHKorean
South Korean variant of So.
SUHLow German
North German from Middle Low German su ‘sow’, either a metonymic occupational name for a swineherd or an offensive nickname.
SUHAILAMalaysian
From the given name Suhaila.
SUHRGerman
Nickname for a bitter or cantankerous person, from Middle Low German sūr meaning "sour".
SUIGUSAAREstonian
Suigusaar is an Estonian surname meaning "somnolent (sleepy) island".
SUITSEstonian
Suits is an Estonian surname meaning "fume".
SUKACZPolish (Rare)
father surname.
SUKKEstonian
Sukk is an Estonian surname meaning "stocking".
SULEYMANOVAzerbaijani
Variant transcription of Süleymanov.
SULGEstonian
Sulg is an Estonian surname meaning "feather".
SULJAGIĆBosnian
Means "son of Suljo".
SULJIĆBosnian
Means "son of Suljo".
SUŁKOWSKIPolish
This indicates familial origin within the Masovian village of Sułkowo Borowe.
SULTANALIEVKyrgyz
From the Arabic title سُلْطَان (sulṭān) meaning "ruler, king, sultan" combined with the name Ali (1).
SULTONOVUzbek, Tajik
Uzbek and Tajik variant of Sultanov.
SUMISUJapanese
This is the Japanese variation of Smith
SUMITOMOJapanese
From Japanese 住 (sumi) meaning "living" and 友 (tomo) meaning "friend".
SUMMEREnglish, German
From Middle English sum(m)er, Middle High German sumer "summer", hence a nickname for someone of a warm or sunny disposition, or for someone associated with the season of summer in some other way.
SUMMERHAYSEnglish
Probably means "person living by a summer enclosure (where animals were grazed on upland pastures in the summer)" (from Middle English sumer "summer" + hay "enclosure").
SUMMERLEEEnglish (Rare)
This surname is originated from Old English sumer meaning "summer" and leah meaning "clearing, meadow."
SUMMERLINEnglish, German, Scottish
An English surname.... [more]
SUMMERLYIrish
From Irish Gaelic Ó Somacháin "descendant of Somachán", a nickname meaning literally "gentle" or "innocent".
SUMMERSETEnglish
Regional surname for someone from Somerset, an area in England. The name is derived from Old English sumer(tun)saete meaning "dwellers at the summer settlement".
SUMTEREnglish
This surname is derived from an official title. 'the sumpter.' Old French sommetier, a packhorseman, one who carried baggage on horseback
SUMULONGFilipino, Tagalog
Means "to progress" or "to advance" in Tagalog.
SUNADORIJapanese (Rare)
漁 (Sunadori) means "Fishing".
SUNDBERGSwedish
Swedish ornamental name. A combination of sund "strait" and berg "mountain".
SUNDERLANDEnglish
Habitational name from any of the locations with the name 'Sunderland', most notably the port city County Durham. This, along with other examples in Lancashire, Cumbria and Northumberland derives from either Old English sundor 'seperate' and land 'land' or Old Norse suðr 'southern' and land 'land' (see Sutherland)... [more]
SUNDINSwedish
A combination of Swedish sund "strait" and the suffix -in derived from Latin -inus, -inius "descendant of"
SUNDJAEstonian
Sundja is an Estonian surname meaning "forced".
SUNDQUISTSwedish
An ornamental name derived from the words sund, meaning "sound" or "strait", and quist, also spelled kvist or qvist, meaning "twig" or "branch".
SUNDSTRÖMSwedish
Swedish ornamental name. A combination of sund "strait" and ström "stream".
SUNESSONSwedish
Means "son of SUNE".
SUOKASFinnish
Comes from the finnish word "suo" which means swamp, and directly translated "suokas" means "swampy". This surname originally came from Karelian Isthmus, Sakkola, that in nowadays belongs to Russia... [more]
SUOMALAINENFinnish
Means "Finn, person from Finland" in Finnish. A combination of Soumi "Finland" and the suffix -lainen that combined with a place name, forms the noun for the inhabitant of a place.
SUOMIFinnish
Ethnic name from Finnish Suomi meaning "Finland". At one time this term denoted only southwestern Finland, but nowadays it is the national name for the whole of Finland. As a surname it is mostly an adopted name during the names conversion movement at the beginning of the 20th century.
SUOMINENFinnish
Suomi is the real, Finnish language name for Finland. The -nen ending can be translated as "little" or "of something" (Suominen="of Finland") but is in Finland mostly seen just as a typical ending for surnames, without any actual meaning.
SUPRIYADIIndonesian, Javanese
From the name Supriya, itself from the Sanskrit prefix सु- (su-) meaning “good, well” combined with प्रिया (priyā) meaning “darling, dear, sweetheart”.
SURIPunjabi, Hindi, Indian (Sikh)
Based on the name of a clan in the Khatri community, from Sanskrit suri "sun", ‘priest’, ‘sage’. It is also an epithet of Krishna.
SURREYEnglish
Regional name for someone from the county of Surrey.
SURRIDGEEnglish
From the medieval personal name Seric, a descendant of both Old English Sǣrīc, literally "sea power", and Sigerīc, literally "victory power".
SURRIDGEEnglish
Originally meant "person from Surridge", Devon ("south ridge").
SURRIDGEEnglish
Meant "person from the south" (from Old French surreis "southerner").
SUSANEnglish
Comes from the female personal name Susanna, Susanne (Middle English), Susanna (Dutch), from Hebrew Shushannah ‘lily’, ‘lily of the valley’. Southern French: from Occitan susan ‘above’, ‘higher’, hence a topographic name for someone living at the top end of a village or on the side of a valley... [more]
SUSIEstonian
Susi is an Estonian surname, meaning "wolf" in the Võro dialect.
SUSILUOTOFinnish (Rare)
Combination of Finnish susi "wolf" and luoto "islet".
SUTARomanian
left handed
SUTCLIFFEEnglish
The name means ''south of the cliff/hill''.
ŠUTOVIĆMacedonian
Comes from place named Šutovo in Macedonia.
SUTTEstonian
Sutt is an Estonian surname possibly derived from "sült" meaning "brawn" and "meat jelly/head cheese".
SUTTERGerman, English
English and South German occupational name for a shoemaker or cobbler (rarely a tailor), from Middle English suter, souter, Middle High German suter, sutære (from Latin sutor, an agent derivative of suere ‘to sew’).
SUTTERFIELDEnglish
Possibly derives from the Old English word ''sutere'', and the Latin word ''sutor'', meaning a shoemaker.
SUTTIEScottish
Habitational surname for a person from a place called Suthie in Perthshire or possibly from Suddy (or Suddie) in Knockbain.
SUUREstonian
Suur is an Estonian surname meaning "big" and "grand".
SUUREMEstonian
Suurem is an Estonian surname meaning "major", "bigger" and "greater".
SUURJAAKEstonian
Suurjaak is an Estonian surname meaning "big Jaak (an Estonian masculine given name)"; a nickname.