Surnames Categorized "Italian Westerns"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include Italian Westerns.
Alonso Spanish
From the given name Alonso.
Álvarez Spanish
Means "son of Álvaro".
Baldi Italian
Derived from the given name Baldo.
Battaglia Italian
From a nickname meaning "battle" in Italian.
Blanco Spanish
Means "white" in Spanish. The name most likely referred to a person who was pale or had blond hair.
Bosch 1 Dutch, Low German
Derived from Middle Dutch bosch meaning "wood, forest".
Bronson English
Patronymic form of Brown.
Casale Italian
Italian cognate of Casal.
Contreras Spanish
From the name of a town in Burgos, Spain, derived from Late Latin contraria meaning "area opposite".
Cox English
Patronymic form of Cock.
Cruz Spanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese cognate of Cross.
Damiani Italian
Derived from the given name Damiano.
Donati Italian
From the given name Donato.
Egger German
South German occupational name meaning "plowman" or "farmer", derived from German eggen "to harrow, to plow".
Fabian German, English, Polish
Derived from the given name Fabian.
Fernández Spanish
Means "son of Fernando". This is among the most common surnames in Spain.
Fonda Italian
Of Italian origin, possibly from a place derived from fondo meaning "deep". The family of Henry Fonda (1905-1982) came from the Netherlands, but they were of Genoese origin.
Giordano Italian
Derived from the given name Giordano.
Grey English
Variant of Gray.
Grimaldi Italian
From the given name Grimaldo. It is the surname of the royal family of Monaco, which came from Genoa.
Grünberg German, Jewish
From German grün meaning "green" and Berg meaning "mountain". This name indicated a person who lived on or near a forest-covered mountain.
Gutiérrez Spanish
Means "son of Gutierre".
Guzmán Spanish
From the name of the town of Guzmán in Burgos, Spain. The town's name itself may be derived from an old Visigothic given name, from the Germanic elements *gautaz "a Geat" and *mannô "person, man".
Hill English
Originally given to a person who lived on or near a hill, derived from Old English hyll.
Kartal Turkish
From a nickname meaning "eagle" in Turkish.
Leone Italian
Derived from the given name Leone 1.
Leslie Scottish
From a Scottish clan name, earlier Lesselyn, derived from a place name in Aberdeenshire, itself probably from Gaelic leas celyn meaning "garden of holly".
Martín Spanish
Derived from the given name Martín.
Martínez Spanish
Means "son of Martín" in Spanish.
McGee Irish, Scottish
Anglicized form of Mac Aodha.
Monk English
Nickname or occupational name for a person who worked for monks. This word is derived from Latin monachus, from Greek μοναχός (monachos) meaning "alone".
Monti Italian
Means "mountain, hill" in Italian, from Latin mons.
Mortimer English
From the name of a town in Normandy meaning "dead water, still water" in Old French.
Natale Italian
From the given name Natale.
O'Brien Irish
From the Irish Ó Briain meaning "descendant of Brian".
Parra Spanish
Means "vine, trellis" in Spanish.
Reed English
Variant of Read 1.
Robledo Spanish
Means "oak wood" from Spanish roble "oak", ultimately from Latin robur.
Rubio Spanish
Nickname for a person with red hair, from Latin rubeus "red".
Ruggiero Italian
From the given name Ruggiero.
Ruiz Spanish
Means "son of Ruy" in Spanish.
Sanchez Spanish
Unaccented variant of Sánchez.
Santiago Spanish, Portuguese
From various Spanish and Portuguese places called Santiago.
Spencer English
Occupational name for a person who dispensed provisions to those who worked at a manor, derived from Middle English spense "larder, pantry".
Stanton English
From one of the many places named Stanton or Staunton in England, derived from Old English stan meaning "stone" and tun meaning "enclosure, town".
Steffen Low German, English
Derived from the given name Stephen.
Tate English
Derived from the Old English given name Tata.
Wallach Yiddish
From Middle High German walch meaning "foreigner (from a Romance country)".
Welch English
Variant of Walsh.
Wild English, German
Means "wild, untamed, uncontrolled", derived from Old English wilde. This was either a nickname for a person who behaved in a wild manner or a topographic name for someone who lived on overgrown land.
Wolter German
From the given name Walter.