Surnames Categorized "fauna"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include fauna.
Bullock English
From a nickname meaning "young bull".
Cockburn Scottish, English
Originally indicated someone who came from Cockburn, a place in Berwickshire. The place name is derived from Old English cocc "rooster" and burna "stream".
Dumbledore Literature
From the dialectal English word dumbledore meaning "bumblebee". It was used by J. K. Rowling for the headmaster of Hogwarts in her Harry Potter series of books, first released in 1997.
Fox English
From the name of the animal. It was originally a nickname for a person with red hair or a crafty person.
Hawking English
From a diminutive of Hawk. A famous bearer was the British physicist Stephen Hawking (1942-2018).
Hummel 1 German, Dutch
Derived from the given name Humbert.
Hummel 2 German, Dutch
Nickname for a busy person, from Middle Low German and Middle Dutch hommel, Middle High German hummel, all meaning "bee".
Lowell English
From a nickname derived from a Norman French lou meaning "wolf" and a diminutive suffix.
Ma Chinese
From Chinese () meaning "horse".
Mah Chinese
Alternate transcription of Chinese (see Ma).
McMahon Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Mac Mathghamhna meaning "son of Mathgamain".
Peacock English
From Middle English pecok meaning "peacock". It was originally a nickname for a proud or haughty person.
Rao 2 Italian
Derived from the given name Raul.
Stidolph English
From the Old English given name Stithulf.
Turnbull English, Scottish
Nickname for someone thought to be strong enough to turn around a bull.
Utkin Russian
From the Russian word утка (utka) meaning "duck".
Vogel German, Dutch
From Old High German and Old Dutch fogal meaning "bird". It was originally an occupational name for a bird catcher, or a nickname for a person who liked to sing.
Voss German
From Middle Low German vos meaning "fox". It was originally a nickname for a clever person or a person with red hair.
Waldvogel Jewish
Ornamental name derived from German Wald meaning "forest" and Vogel meaning "bird".
Witherspoon English
Originally given to a person who dwelt near a sheep enclosure, from Middle English wether "sheep" and spong "strip of land".
Woodcock English
Nickname referring to the woodcock bird.