Surnames Categorized "Grease"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include Grease.
Baker English
Occupational name meaning "baker", derived from Middle English bakere.
Byrnes Irish
Variant of O'Byrne.
Day English
From a diminutive form of David.
Donnelly Irish
From Irish Ó Donnghaile meaning "descendant of Donnghal". The given name Donnghal means "brown valour", from donn "brown" and gal "valour". This surname is associated with the descendants of Niall of the Nine Hostages.
Fishman English
Occupational name for a fisherman.
Fontaine French
Derived from Old French fontane meaning "well, fountain", a derivative of Latin fons.
Goodman English
Variant of Good.
Hudson English
Means "son of Hudde".
Lynch Irish
From Irish Ó Loingsigh meaning "descendant of Loingseach", a given name meaning "mariner".
McGee Irish, Scottish
Anglicized form of Mac Aodha.
Mooney Irish
Variant of O'Mooney.
Murdock Irish
Derived from the given name Murchadh.
Olsson Swedish
Means "son of Olaf".
Quinn Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Cuinn meaning "descendant of Conn".
Rizzo Italian
Variant of Ricci.
Roth German, Jewish
From Middle High German rot meaning "red". It was originally a nickname for a person with red hair.
Ryan Irish
Anglicized form of Ó Riain, or else a simplified form of Mulryan.
Simon English, French, German, Dutch, Hungarian, Jewish
Derived from the given name Simon 1.
Stewart Scottish
Occupational name for an administrative official of an estate or steward, from Old English stig "house" and weard "guard". The Stewart family (sometimes spelled Stuart) held the Scottish crown for several centuries. One of the most famous members of the Stewart family was Mary, Queen of Scots.
Ward 2 Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Mac an Bhaird, which means "son of the bard".
Wilkins English
Means "son of Wilkin".
York English
From the name of the English city of York, which was originally called Eburacon (Latinized as Eboracum), meaning "yew" in Brythonic. In the Anglo-Saxon period it was corrupted to Eoforwic, based on Old English eofor "boar" and wic "village". This was rendered as Jórvík by the Vikings and eventually reduced to York.