Serbo-Croatian Submitted Surnames
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Most of Croatian families with the surname (last name) Baloković originate from the town of Donji Miholjac located in Osijek-Baranja County on the border with Hungary. During the 1700s and 1800s most of the people bearing this family name were born either in Donji Miholjac and/or nearby Nasice... [more]
Derived from a noble title used in several states in Central and Southeastern Europe between the 7th century and the 20th century.
Occupational name for a barber, from berber(in) meaning "barber", from Turkish.
Meaning unknown. Sources say that there's only 35 people with this surname in Croatia.... [more]
BOŠNJAK Croatian, Serbian
Derived from "Bošnjak", for someone who has their roots in Bosnia. This surname is rare in Bosnian Muslims.
Diminutive of bog
, meaning "god", literally means Christmas.
ČELIK Croatian, Serbian
Derived from Serbo-Croatian "čelik", ultimately from Turkish çelik
, meaning "steel".
ČILIĆ Croatian (Rare)
During the Ottoman occupation of Bosnia a son of noble family Suchich was kidnapped and converted to Islam. He had two sons, one was a proud Muslim and the other ran away after finding out the truth about his origin... [more]
Derived from crn
"black". The name refers to a person who was dark-skinned, or a person from the region Crna Gora "Black Mountain" (modern-day Montenegro).
This surname is used at: Sarajevo, Mostar, Dubrovnik, Novi Pazar.
Patronymic of the Ragusan word dundo meaning "uncle" or "gentleman" and originating from the Latin word dominus (meaning "master" or "sir").
It is assumed that Gadžo derives from the old-Indian gārhya ("domestic") and means farmer, villager, head of the house or husband.
Derived from Arabic حَاجّ (ḥājj)
meaning "pilgrim", a title given to Muslims who have completed the hajj pilgrimage to Mecca.
Derived from the Persian title خواجه (xâje)
meaning "lord, master, owner". It is a cognate of the Albanian Hoxha
Means "son of the imam" in Bosnian, referring to a title used by Muslim leaders.