Surnames Categorized "Interpol songwriting"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include Interpol songwriting.
usage
source
Ball English
From Middle English bal, Old English beall meaning "ball". This was either a nickname for a rotund or bald person, or a topographic name for someone who lived near a ball-shaped feature.
Black English
Means either "black" (from Old English blæc) or "pale" (from Old English blac). It could refer to a person with a pale or a dark complexion, or a person who worked with black dye.
Cannon English
From the ecclesiastical usage of canon, referring to a church official or servant who worked in a clergy house.
Day English
From a diminutive form of David.
Gold English, German, Jewish
From Old English and Old High German gold meaning "gold", an occupational name for someone who worked with gold or a nickname for someone with yellow hair. As a Jewish name it is ornamental.
Gray English
From a nickname for a person who had grey hair or grey clothes.
Green English
Descriptive name for someone who often wore the colour green or someone who lived near the village green.
Hall English, German, Danish, Norwegian, Swedish
Means simply "hall", given to one who either lived in or worked in a hall (the house of a medieval noble).
Long English
Originally a nickname for a person who had long limbs or who was tall.
Moon 2 English
Originally indicated a person from the town of Moyon in Normandy.
Oh Korean
Korean form of Wu 1, from Sino-Korean (o).
Price Welsh
Derived from Welsh ap Rhys, which means "son of Rhys".
Rush English
Indicated a person who lived near rushes, the grasslike plant that grows in a marsh, from Old English rysc.
Small English
From a nickname for a small person, from Middle English smal.
Song Chinese, Korean
From Chinese (sòng) referring to the Song dynasty, which ruled China from 960 to 1279.
Strange English
Derived from Middle English strange meaning "foreign", ultimately from Latin extraneus.
Strong English
Nickname derived from Middle English strong or strang meaning "strong".
Sweet English
From a nickname meaning "sweet, pleasant", from Old English swete.
Tan Chinese (Hokkien)
Min Nan romanization of Chen.
Waltz German
From a diminutive of the given name Walther.
West English, German
Denoted a person who lived to the west of something, or who came from the west.
White English
Originally a nickname for a person who had white hair or a pale complexion, from Old English hwit "white".
Young English
Derived from Old English geong meaning "young". This was a descriptive name to distinguish father from son.