Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
From Japanese 内 (uchi) meaning "inside, within" and 田 (da) meaning "paddy, field". ... [more]
Means "inner mountain" in Japanese, from 内 (uchi)
"internal" and 山 (yama)
From a pet form of a Germanic compound personal name beginning with odal
Habitational name for someone from Ulatowo in Ostrołęka voivodeship, a place named with Old Polish ulot, ulatać meaning "to fly away".
German surname meaning "from the city of Ulm".
Habitational name for someone from a place called Ilshofen (old form Ulleshoven), near Schwäbisch Hall.
ULVAEUS Swedish (Rare)
Allegedly a latinization of Ulfsäter, a combination of Swedish ulv
"wolf" and säter
"mountain pasture". Björn Ulvaeus (b. 1945) is a Swedish songwriter, composer and former member of ABBA.
ULVESTAD Norwegian (Rare)
Habitational name from any of five farmsteads, most in western Norway, named from Old Norse ulfr
meaning ‘wolf’ + staðir
, plural of staðr
meaning ‘farmstead’, ‘dwelling’.
Means "son of Ulyan
". This was the birth surname of Russian revolutionary Vladimir Lenin.
From the Japanese 梅 (ume
) "plum" and 田 (da
) "rice paddy" or 多 (da
From the Japanese 梅 (ume
) "plum" and 澤 or 沢 (zawa
This indicates familial origin within the Masovian village of Umiastów.
UMON Japanese (Rare)
This surname combines 右 (u, yuu, migi) meaning "right" or 宇 (u) meaning "eaves, heaven, house, roof" with 門 (mon, kado, to) meaning "gate."... [more]
Habitational name from a place named with Old Norse undir
meaning "under" and berg
meaning "mountain, hill".
German, Jewish (Ashkenazic), and Slovenian: ethnic name for a Hungarian or a nickname for someone who had trade relations with Hungary, from the ethnic term Unger ‘Hungarian’ ... [more]
Topographic name for someone who lived below a mountain ridge, from Middle High German under
meaning ‘under’ + rein
From a place name meaning "squatter's holding" from Old English unthanc
(literally "without consent").
From the Old English male personal name Hūnwine
, literally "bearcub-friend" (later confused with Old English unwine
"enemy"). Bearers include British publisher Sir Stanley Unwin (1885-1968) and "Professor" Stanley Unwin (1911-2002), South African-born British purveyor of comical nonsense language.
Most probably an altered spelling of English Upshire, a habitational name from Upshire in Essex, named with Old English upp
"up" and scir
"district". Alternatively, it may be a variant of Upshaw
URBAN English, French, German, Czech, Slovak, Polish, Ukrainian, Belarusian, Hungarian, Jewish
From a medieval personal name (Latin Urbanus meaning "city dweller", a derivative of urbs meaning "town", "city").
habitational name for someone from a place named with the personal name Urban.
Most probably a topographic name formed with Basque ur- ‘water’.
URIE Scottish, English, Irish
From the Scottish Fetteresso parish, Kincardineshire. May mean someone who is brave and loud.
Basque surname meaning "distant, far away" in Euskara.
From Slavic urush
which means "warrior". This was the surname of a noble family in Russia.
the prefix use means bird in Basque and the prefix che means bird. Useche means bird house
Perhaps a variant of Osselton
, a habitational name from a lost or unidentified place, probably in northeastern England, where this name is most common.
From Middle Low German ūt-echtisch ‘outsider’, a term denoting someone who was not a member of a particular guild.
This surname is used as either 宇都宮 or 宇津宮 with 宇 (u) meaning "eaves, heaven, house, roof", 都 (tsu, to, miyako) meaning "capital, metropolis", 津 (shin, tsu) meaning "ferry, harbour, haven, port" and 宮 (kyuu, ku, kuu, guu, miya) meaning "constellations, palace, princess, Shinto shrine."... [more]
UZUMAKI Japanese (Rare)
This name combines 渦 (ka, uzu) meaning "eddy, vortex, whirlpool" or 太 (ta, tai, futo.i, futo.ru) meaning "big around, plump, thick" with 巻 (kan, ken, maki, ma.ki, ma.ku) meaning "book, coil, part, roll up, scroll, tie, volume, wind up."... [more]