Surnames of Length 7

This is a list of surnames in which the length is 7.
Aakster Dutch
Derived from Old Dutch ekster "magpie".
Aalders Dutch
Means "son of Aldert".
Aalmers Dutch (Rare)
Means "son of Aalmar", a Dutch form of Adelmar.
Aaltink Dutch
Variant of Alting.
Aartsen Dutch
Means "son of Arend".
Aartsma Frisian
Means "son of Arend", the suffix -ma indicating that it is of Frisian origin.
Abascal Spanish
Means "priest's street" from Basque abas "priest" and kale "street".
Abasolo Basque
Means "priest's meadow" from Basque abas "priest" and solo "meadow".
Abbasov Azerbaijani
Means "son of Abbas".
Abbiati Italian
Originally a name for a person from the city of Abbiategrasso, near Milan in Italy, called Abiatum in Latin.
Abbingh Dutch
Variant of Abbink.
Abiodun Western African, Yoruba
From the given name Abiodun.
Abraham Jewish, English, German, French, Spanish, Dutch
Derived from the given name Abraham.
Abspoel Dutch
From Abtspoel, the name of an estate near Oegstgeest in South Holland, meaning "abbot's pool".
Accorsi Italian
From the given name Bonaccorso.
Accorso Italian
From the given name Bonaccorso.
Acheson Scottish
Scots form of Atkinson.
Acquati Italian
From the name of a village, part of the city of Lecco in Lombardy. Its name is presumably derived from Italian acqua "water".
Adamoli Italian
Diminutive form of Adami.
Adamsen Danish, Norwegian
Means "son of Adam".
Adamson English
Means "son of Adam".
Addario Italian
Derived from the given name Addarius, of unknown meaning.
Addicks Dutch
Means "son of Addik", a diminutive of Adde.
Addison English
Means "son of Addy 2".
Adebayo Western African, Yoruba
From the given name Adebayo.
Adimari Italian
Means "son of Ademaro".
Afolabi Western African, Yoruba
From the given name Afolabi.
Agnelli Italian
From Italian agnello meaning "lamb" (ultimately from Latin agnus), denoting a pious or timid person.
Agresta Italian
From Latin agrestis meaning "rural, rustic".
Aguilar Spanish
From a place name that was derived from Spanish águila meaning "eagle", ultimately from Latin aquila.
Aguirre Spanish
From Basque ageri meaning "open, cleared, prominent", originally given to a peron who lived in an open area.
Ahearne Irish
Anglicized form of Ó hEachthighearna.
Ahlberg Swedish
Ornamental name derived from Swedish al (Old Norse ǫlr) meaning "alder" and berg meaning "mountain".
Ahlgren Swedish
Ornamental name derived from Swedish al (Old Norse ǫlr) meaning "alder" and gren (Old Norse grein) meaning "branch".
Ainsley Scottish
From a place name: either Annesley in Nottinghamshire or Ansley in Warwickshire. The place names themselves derive from Old English anne "alone, solitary" or ansetl "hermitage" and leah "woodland, clearing".
Airaldi Italian
Means "son of Aroldo".
Akabane Japanese
From Japanese (aka) meaning "red" and (hane) meaning "feather".
Åkerman Swedish
Swedish form of Ackermann.
Åkesson Swedish
Means "son of Åke".
Akiyama Japanese
From Japanese (aki) meaning "autumn" and (yama) meaning "mountain, hill".
Akmatov Kyrgyz
Means "son of Akmat".
Alagona Italian
From the name of the Spanish region of Aragon, which was a medieval kingdom. The region was named for a river, which was itself derived from an Indo-European root meaning "water".
Alberda Dutch
Derived from the given name Albert.
Alberto Portuguese, Spanish
From the given name Alberto.
Alberts English, Dutch
Means "son of Albert".
Albescu Romanian
Derived from Romanian alb meaning "white".
Alduino Italian
Derived from the Italian given name Alduino, derived from the Germanic name Aldwin.
Alescio Italian
From the given name Alessio.
Alesini Italian
Means "son of Alesino", a diminutive of Alessio.
Alfarsi Arabic
Means "the Persian" in Arabic, derived from Arabic فارس (Faris) meaning "Persia".
Alfonso Spanish
From the given name Alfonso.
Alfsson Swedish
Means "son of Alf 1".
Alinari Italian
Means "son of Alinario", which is from the Germanic name Ellanher.
Allaway Scottish
From a Scottish place name, itself derived from alla "wild" and mhagh "field".
Allegri Italian
From an Italian nickname derived from allegro meaning "quick, lively".
Allison English
Means "son of Alan" or "son of Alexander" (as well as other given names beginning with Al).
Allsopp English
From the name of the village of Alsop en la Dale in Derbyshire, England. It means "Ælli's valley" in Old English.
Almássy Hungarian
Means "from the apple orchard", derived from Hungarian alma meaning "apple".
Almeida Portuguese
Designated a person who had originally lived in the town of Almeida in Portugal. The place name is from Arabic ال مائدة (al ma'idah) meaning "the plateau, the table".
Al-Mufti Arabic
Refers to a mufti, a Muslim legal advisor consulted in applying a religious law.
Alscher German
Means "son of Adalheidis".
Alserda Frisian
Designated a person who was from a farm called Alserd, of uncertain meaning.
Althaus German
Name for a person dwelled in or by an old house, from German alt "old" and haus "house".
Althuis Dutch
Dutch cognate of Althaus.
Álvarez Spanish
Means "son of Álvaro".
Alvarez Spanish
Unaccented variant of Álvarez.
Amadori Italian
Means "son of Amatore".
Amantea Italian
From the name of a town in Calabria, Italy. It is possibly derived from Arabic (dating from the Arab raids of the 9th century) meaning "the fortress".
Amatore Italian
From the given name Amatore.
Ambrogi Italian
Means "son of Ambrogio".
Ambrosi Italian
Means "son of Ambrogio".
Ananias Dutch
From the Latin given name Ananias.
Andonov Bulgarian
Means "son of Andon".
Andreas German, Greek
Derived from the given name Andreas.
Andrews English
Means "son of Andrew".
Andries Dutch
Derived from the given name Andries.
Angioli Italian
Means "son of Angiolo".
Anholts Dutch
Originally denoted a person from Anholt in the Netherlands, which means "hold, rest" in Dutch (a place where people could rest for the night).
Ansaldi Italian
Means "son of Ansaldo".
Anselmi Italian
Means "son of Anselmo".
Anselmo Portuguese, Italian
From the given name Anselmo.
Antonio Spanish
Derived from the given name Antonio.
Antonis Greek, Dutch
Derived from the given name Antonis or Antonius.
Antunes Portuguese
Means "son of António".
Antúnez Spanish
Means "son of Antonio".
Apperlo Dutch
Variant of Appelo.
Appleby English
From the name of various English towns, derived from Old English æppel "apple" and Old Norse býr "farm, settlement".
Araullo Filipino
Form of Araújo especially common in the Philippines.
Argyris Greek
Means "silver" in Greek.
Ariesen Dutch
Means "son of Aris 2".
Arissen Dutch
Variant of Ariesen.
Arlotti Italian
Means "son of Arlotto".
Armando Italian, Portuguese, Spanish
Derived from the given name Armando.
Arnesen Norwegian
Means "son of Arne 1".
Arnolfi Italian
Means "son of Arnolfo".
Arntzen Dutch
Means "son of Arend".
Arreola Spanish
Variant of Arriola, found predominantly in Mexico.
Arrighi Italian
Means "son of Arrigo".
Arriola Spanish, Basque
From Basque place names, themselves derived from Basque arri "stone" and -ola "place of, house".
Asanuma Japanese
From Japanese (asa) meaning "shallow" and (numa) meaning "swamp, marsh".
Attaway English
Means "at the way", originally denoting someone who lived close to a road.
Atwater English
From Middle English meaning "dweller at the water".
Avagyan Armenian
Means "son of Avag".
Avakian Armenian
Alternate transcription of Armenian Ավագյան (see Avagyan).
Averill English
From Middle English aueril, Old French avrill meaning "April", perhaps indicating a person who was baptized in that month.
Avraham Jewish
From the given name Abraham.
Axelsen Danish, Norwegian
Means "son of Axel".
Ayodele Western African, Yoruba
From the given name Ayodele.
Azarola Basque
Possibly from Basque azeri meaning "fox".
Baaiman Dutch
Means "son of Baaij", the given name Baaij being a diminutive of names like Baugulf, Boudewijn or Bernard.
Baarsma Frisian
Indicated a person coming from the small town of Beers in Frisia.
Babcock English
Derived from the medieval name Bab, possibly a diminutive of Bartholomew or Barbara.
Bachman German
Anglicized form of Bachmann.
Badcock English
From a diminutive of the medieval given name Bada.
Baggins Literature
Created by J. R. R. Tolkien for the hobbit Bilbo Baggins, the hero of The Hobbit (1937), and also for his cousin Frodo Baggins, the hero of The Lord of the Rings (1954). He probably derived it from the English word bag. The Baggins family home was called Bag End, and Tolkien himself had an aunt who owned a farm by this name, so that may have been his inspiration. Tolkien used English-like translations of many hobbit names; according to his notes the real hobbit-language form of the surname was Labingi.
Bagnoli Italian
Diminutive form of Bagni.
Bakalov Bulgarian
Patronymic derived from Bulgarian bakalin meaning "grocer".
Balboni Italian
Derived from the given name Balbino.
Baldini Italian
Derived from the given name Baldino, a diminutive of Baldo.
Baldwin English
Derived from the given name Baldwin.
Balfour Scottish
From various place names that were derived from Gaelic baile "village" and pòr "pasture, crop, cropland".
Balodis Latvian
Means "pigeon" in Latvian.
Bandini Italian
From the Latin name Bandinus, a derivative of Bandus, which is of unknown meaning.
Bandoni Italian
From Italian bandone meaning "sheet of iron".
Barbier French
French cognate of Barber.
Barclay English, Scottish
From the English place name Berkeley, derived from Old English beorc "birch" and leah "woodland, clearing". The surname was imported to Scotland in the 12th century.
Barends Dutch
Means "son of Barend".
Barnett English
Derived from Old English bærnet meaning "place cleared by burning".
Barrett English
Probably derived from the Middle English word barat meaning "trouble, deception", originally given to a quarrelsome person.
Bartosz Polish
Derived from the given name Bartosz.
Bartram English
From the given name Bertram.
Bassani Italian
Derived from the place name Bassano, belonging multiple villages in Italy.
Basurto Spanish
From the Basque place name Basurtu, a village (now part of Bilbao) in Biscay. It means "middle of the forest".
Bateson English
Means "son of Bate".
Báthory Hungarian
Originally indicated a person from Bátor, a village in Hungary, which might be of Turkic origin meaning "hero". This was the surname of a Hungarian noble family who historically controlled the town. One of the family members, Stephen Báthory, became the king of Poland in the 16th century.
Baumann German, Jewish
From Middle High German bumann meaning "farmer, builder".
Bazzoli Italian
From Italian bazza meaning "protruding chin".
Beasley English
From the name of a place in Lancashire, from Old English beos "bent grass" and leah "woodland, clearing".
Beattie Scottish
From the medieval name Battie, a diminutive of Bartholomew.
Beckert German
Variant of Becker.
Beckett English
Originally a diminutive of Beck 1 or Beck 3.
Beckham English
From an English place name meaning "Becca's homestead" in Old English (with Becca being a masculine byname meaning "pickaxe"). A famous bearer is retired English soccer player David Beckham (1975-).
Becskei Hungarian
Indicated a person from Becske, a town in Hungary, which might be derived from the given name Benedek.
Behrend German
Derived from the given name Bernd.
Belcher English
From a Middle English version of Old French bel chiere meaning "beautiful face". It later came to refer to a person who had a cheerful and pleasant temperament.
Bellamy French, English
From Old French bel ami meaning "beautiful friend".
Bellini Italian
From Italian bello meaning "beautiful".
Bellomo Italian
From a nickname derived from Italian bello "beautiful, fair" and uomo "man".
Belloni Italian
Augmented form of Bello.
Belmont French, English
French and English form of Belmonte.
Benítez Spanish
Means "son of Benito".
Bennett English
Derived from the medieval English given name Bennett.
Bentley English
From a place name derived from Old English beonet "bent grass" and leah "woodland, clearing". Various towns in England bear this name.
Bentsen Danish
Means "son of Bent 1".
Beránek Czech
Means "little ram, male lamb" in Czech.
Berardi Italian
From the given name Berardo.
Bergman Swedish
From Swedish berg meaning "mountain" and man (Old Norse maðr) meaning "person, man", originally a name for a person living on a mountain.
Beridze Georgian
Means "son of the monk", from Georgian ბერი (beri) meaning "monk".
Bērziņš Latvian
From Latvian bērzs meaning "birch tree".
Beulens Dutch
Means "son of Boele".
Beumers Dutch
Possibly a Dutch form of Baumer or Böhmer.
Bianchi Italian
From Italian bianco meaning "white", originally given to a person who was white-haired or extremely pale.
Blecher German
Occupational name for someone who worked with tin or sheet metal, from German blech "tin".
Blevins Welsh
Derived from the Welsh given name Bleddyn.
Bloxham English
From a place name meaning "Blocca's homestead". The Old English byname Blocca is of uncertain origin.
Bodrogi Hungarian
Originally denoted someone living near the Bodrog, a river in northeastern of Hungary.
Boelens Dutch
Means "son of Boele".
Bolívar Spanish
From Bolibar, the name of a small Basque village, derived from Basque bolu "mill" and ibar "meadow". This name was borne by the revolutionary Simón Bolívar (1783-1830).
Bologna Italian
From the name of the city of Bologna in northern Italy. It may derive from a Celtic word meaning "settlement".
Bonfils French
Derived from Old French bon fils meaning "good son".
Bonheur French
From Old French bonne heure meaning "good time" or "lucky".
Bootsma Frisian
Occupational name meaning "boatman", derived from Dutch boot "boat".
Borbély Hungarian
Hungarian cognate of Barber.
Borysov Ukrainian
Means "son of Borys".
Botello Galician
Occupational name for a maker of bottles, from Galician bottela meaning "bottle".
Boucher French
Means "butcher" in French.
Bousaid Arabic
Means "father of Sa'id" in Arabic.
Bouvier French
Means "cowherd" in French, from Latin boviarus, a derivative of bos "cow".
Boyanov Bulgarian
Means "son of Boyan".
Braband German
Derived from the name of the region of Brabant in the Netherlands and Belgium. It possibly means "ploughed region" or "marshy region" in Old High German.
Bradley English
From a common English place name, derived from brad "broad" and leah "woodland, clearing".
Bramson Jewish
Means "son of Bram".
Brändle German
Derived from a diminutive of the Old German given name Brando.
Brandon English
From the name of various places in England meaning "hill covered with broom" in Old English.
Brannon Irish
Variant of Brennan.
Branson English
Means "son of Brandr".
Brasher English
Means "brass worker", derived from Old English bræs "brass".
Braxton English
From an English place name place name meaning "Bracca's town" in Old English.
Breiner German, Swedish
Occupational name derived from Middle High German brie "porridge".
Brennan Irish
From Irish Ó Braonáin meaning "descendant of Braonán", a byname meaning "rain, moisture, drop" (with a diminutive suffix).
Bridges English
Originally denoted a person who lived near a bridge, or who worked as a bridgekeeper, derived from Middle English brigge, Old English brycg.
Brigham English
Originally referred to one who came from a town called Brigham, meaning "homestead by the bridge" in Old English. This is the name of towns in Cumberland and Yorkshire.
Brinley English
Possibly from English places named Brindley, derived from Old English berned "burned" and leah "woodland, clearing".
Bristol English
From the name of a city in England meaning "the site of the bridge".
Bristow English
From the name of the city of Bristol, originally Brycgstow in Old English, meaning "the site of the bridge".
Britton English
Originally given to a person who was a Briton (a Celt of England) or a Breton (an inhabitant of Brittany).
Brodeur French
Means "embroiderer" in French.
Bronson English
Patronymic form of Brown.
Brouwer Dutch
Occupational name for a brewer of beer or ale, Middle Dutch brouwer.
Buckley 1 English
From an English place name derived from bucc "buck, male deer" and leah "woodland, clearing".
Buckley 2 Irish
From Irish Ó Buachalla meaning "descendant of Buachaill", a nickname meaning "cowherd, servant".
Buffone Italian
Means "jester, joker" in Italian.
Bulgari Italian
Originally denoted a person who came from Bulgaria, which is named after the Turkic tribe of the Bulgars, itself possibly from a Turkic root meaning "mixed".
Bullard English
Possibly a nickname derived from Middle English bole "fraud, deceit".
Bullens Dutch
Means "son of Boele".
Bullock English
From a nickname meaning "young bull".
Burgess English
From Middle English and Old French burgeis meaning "city-dweller", ultimately from Frankish burg "fortress".
Burnett English
Means "brown" in Middle English, from Old French brunet, a diminutive of brun.
Burnham English
From the name of various towns in England, typically derived from Old English burna "stream, spring" and ham "home, settlement".
Burrell English
English form of Bureau.
Butcher English
Occupational name for a butcher, derived from Old French bouchier.
Byqvist Swedish
Derived from Swedish by (Old Norse býr) meaning "village" and qvist (Old Norse kvistr) meaning "twig, branch".
Byström Swedish
From Swedish by (Old Norse býr) meaning "village" and ström (Old Norse straumr) meaning "stream".
Cabello Spanish
Means "hair" in Spanish, used as a nickname for a person with a large amount of hair.
Cabrera Spanish
From various place names derived from Late Latin capraria meaning "place of goats", from Latin capra meaning "goat".
Caiazzo Italian
From the name of a city near Naples, originally Caiatia in Latin, a derivative of the given name Caius.
Caivano Italian
From the name of the town of Caivano near Naples, derived from Latin Calvianum, derived from the Roman cognomen Calvus.
Camacho Spanish, Portuguese
Meaning unknown, possibly related to the Celtic root *kambos meaning "crooked, twisted".
Cameron Scottish
Means "crooked nose" from Gaelic cam "crooked" and sròn "nose".
Campana Italian, Spanish
Occupational name from Late Latin campana meaning "bell", ultimately derived from the Italian region of Campania, where bells were produced.
Capella Catalan
Catalan form of Kappel.
Capello 1 Italian
From Late Latin cappa meaning "cloak, cape, hood". This was a name for one who made or wore cloaks.
Capello 2 Italian
Nickname for a thin person, from Italian capello meaning "a hair", ultimately derived from Latin capillus.
Capilla Spanish
Spanish form of Kappel.
Carbone Italian
From a nickname for a person with dark features, from Italian carbone meaning "coal".
Cardona Catalan
From the name of a town in Catalonia, of uncertain meaning.
Cardoso Portuguese, Spanish
From a place name meaning "thorny" in Portuguese and Spanish, ultimately from Latin carduus.
Carideo Italian
Originally denoted someone from San Pietro di Caridà, a town in Calabria. The town's name may be derived from Greek χάρις (charis) meaning "grace, kindness".
Carlsen Danish, Norwegian
Means "son of Carl".
Carlson Swedish
Means "son of Carl".
Carmody Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Cearmada meaning "descendant of Cearmaid", a Gaelic given name.
Carmona Spanish
From the name of the city of Carmona in Andalusia, Spain. It is possibly derived from Phoenician 𐤒𐤓𐤕 𐤇𐤌𐤍 (Qart Ḥamun) meaning "city of Hammon" (the name of a Carthaginian god, see Ba'al Hammon).
Carrara Italian
From the name of a city in Tuscany famous for its marble quarries. It is probably derived from Late Latin quadreria meaning "quarry".
Carroll Irish
From the given name Cearbhall. A famous bearer was Lewis Carroll (1832-1898), whose real name was Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, the author of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland.
Casales Spanish
Variant of Casal.
Cassano Italian
Indicated a person from any of the various towns named Cassano in Italy.
Cassidy Irish
From Irish Ó Caiside meaning "descendant of Caiside". Caiside is a given name meaning "curly haired".
Castell Catalan
Catalan cognate of Castle.
Castelo Portuguese
Portuguese cognate of Castle.
Catalán Spanish
Originally indicated a person who came from Catalonia, a region of eastern Spain.
Cavallo Italian
Means "horse" in Italian, an occupational name for a horseman.
Červeny Czech
Means "red" in Czech.
Chaikin Yiddish
From a diminutive of the given name Chaya.
Chalupa Czech
Means "cottage" in Czech.
Chaplin English, French
Occupational name for a chaplin, or perhaps for the servant of one, from Middle English, Old French chapelain. A famous bearer was the British comic actor Charlie Chaplin (1889-1977).
Chapman English
Occupational name derived from Old English ceapmann meaning "merchant, trader".
Charles French
From the given name Charles.
Charron French
Means "cart" in Old French, used to denote a carter or a cartwright.
Chauvin French
From a diminutive of French chauve "bald".
Chester English
From the name of a city in England, derived from Latin castrum "camp, fortress".
Chlebek Polish
From Polish chleb "bread", used to denote a baker.
Chvátal Czech
Derived from chvátat meaning "to hurry".
Čiernik Slovak
Slovak cognate of Černý.
Ciobanu Romanian
From Romanian cioban meaning "shepherd".
Claasen Dutch
Means "son of Klaas".
Clacher Scottish
From Scottish Gaelic clachair meaning "stonemason".
Clausen Danish
Means "son of Claus".
Clayton English
From the name of various places meaning "clay settlement" in Old English.
Clemens English
Derived from the given name Clement. This was the surname of the author Samuel Clemens (1835-1910), also known as Mark Twain.
Clément French
Derived from the given name Clément.
Clement English
Derived from the given name Clement.
Clifton English
Derived from various place names meaning "settlement by a cliff" in Old English.
Clinton English
Derived from the English place name Glinton, of uncertain meaning, or Glympton, meaning "settlement on the River Glyme". This surname is borne by former American president Bill Clinton (1946-).
Coemans Dutch
Variant of Koopman.
Coghlan Irish
Anglicized form of Ó Cochláin.
Colbert English, French
Derived from the given name Colobert.
Coleman Irish, English
From the given name Colmán.
Collins 1 Irish
Anglicized form of Ó Coileáin. A famous bearer was Michael Collins, an Irish nationalist leader who was assassinated in 1922.
Collins 2 English
Means "son of Colin 2".