Surnames Categorized "illustrators"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include illustrators.
Amano Japanese
From Japanese (ama) meaning "heaven" and (no) meaning "field, wilderness".
Appleton English
From the name of several English towns, meaning "orchard" in Old English (a compound of æppel "apple" and tun "enclosure, yard").
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.
Blake English
Variant of Black. A famous bearer was the poet and artist William Blake (1757-1827).
Durand French, English
From Old French durant meaning "enduring", ultimately from Latin durans. This was a nickname for a stubborn person.
Finlay Scottish
Anglicized form of MacFhionnlaigh.
Ishikawa Japanese
From Japanese (ishi) meaning "stone" and (kawa) meaning "river, stream".
Jansson Swedish
Means "son of Jan 1".
Miyazaki Japanese
From Japanese (miya) meaning "temple, shrine, palace" and (saki) meaning "cape, peninsula".
Moser German
Name for someone who lived near a peat bog, from Middle High German mos.
Nichols English
Derived from the given name Nichol.
Oakley English
From a place name meaning "oak clearing" in Old English. It was borne by American sharpshooter Annie Oakley (1860-1926).
O'Malley Irish
Anglicized form of Ó Máille.
Phạm Vietnamese
Vietnamese form of Fan, from Sino-Vietnamese (phạm). This is the fourth most common surname in Vietnam.
Phillips English
Means "son of Philip".
Potter English
Occupational name for a potter, one who makes earthen vessels. This surname was used by J. K. Rowling for the hero in her Harry Potter series of books, first released in 1997.
Singh Hindi, Marathi, Nepali, Punjabi, Indian (Sikh)
From Sanskrit सिंह (sinha) meaning "lion". In 1699 Guru Gobind Singh gave all his Sikh male followers the surname Singh and all females Kaur. It is among the most common surnames in India.
Taylor English
Derived from Old French tailleur meaning "tailor", ultimately from Latin taliare "to cut".
Walker English
Occupational name for a person who walked on damp raw cloth in order to thicken it. It is derived from Middle English walkere, Old English wealcan meaning "to move".
Ware 1 English
From Old English wer meaning "dam, weir", indicating someone who lived near such a structure.
Watts English
Patronymic derived from the Middle English given name Wat or Watt, a diminutive of the name Walter.
Williams English
Means "son of William".
Wiśniewski Polish
From the name of various Polish towns named Wiśniewo, derived from Polish wiśnia meaning "sour cherry".
Woodward English
Occupational name for a forester, meaning "ward of the wood" in Old English.
Wu 1 Chinese
From Chinese () referring to the ancient state of Wu, which was located in present-day Jiangsu province.