Surnames Categorized "keyboardists"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include keyboardists.
Allison English
Means "son of Alan" or "son of Alexander" (as well as other given names beginning with Al).
Amos Jewish
From the given name Amos.
Baldwin English
Derived from the given name Baldwin.
Banks English
Originally indicated someone who lived near a hillside or a bank of land.
Barbieri Italian
Italian cognate of Barber.
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.
Baumann German, Jewish
From Middle High German bumann meaning "farmer, builder".
Charles French
From the given name Charles.
Cole English
From a medieval short form of Nicholas or from the byname Cola.
Dwight English
From the medieval feminine name Diot, a diminutive of Dionysia, the feminine form of Dionysius.
Emerson English
Means "son of Emery". The surname was borne by Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803-1882), an American writer and philosopher who wrote about transcendentalism.
Gallagher Irish
Anglicized form of the Irish Ó Gallchobhair meaning "descendant of Gallchobhar".
Hancock English
From a diminutive of the medieval name Hann.
Haraldsson Swedish
Means "son of Harald".
Hopkins English
Patronymic formed from a diminutive of Hob.
Hudson English
Means "son of Hudde".
John English
Derived from the given name John. A famous bearer is British musician Elton John (1947-), born Reginald Dwight.
Jones English, Welsh
Derived from the given name Jon, a medieval variant of John.
Kelly 1 Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Ceallaigh meaning "descendant of Ceallach".
Keys 1 English
Variant of Kay 1 or Kay 2.
King English
From Old English cyning "king", originally a nickname for someone who either acted in a kingly manner or who worked for or was otherwise associated with a king. A famous bearer was the American civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. (1929-1968).
Lee 1 English
Originally given to a person who lived on or near a leah, Old English meaning "woodland, clearing".
Lewis 1 English
Derived from the given name Lewis. The author C. S. Lewis (1898-1963) was a bearer of this surname.
May English
Derived from the given name Matthew.
McConnell Scottish, Irish
Derived from Gaelic MacDhòmhnaill (see MacDonald).
Michaels English
Derived from the given name Michael.
Miller English
Occupational surname meaning "miller", referring to a person who owned or worked in a grain mill, derived from Middle English mille "mill".
Mills English
Originally given to one who lived near a mill or who worked in a mill, from Middle English mille.
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".
Morris English, Irish, Scottish, Welsh
Derived from the given name Maurice.
North English
Name for a person who lived to the north.
O'Donnell Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Ó Domhnaill meaning "descendant of Domhnall".
Patton English, Scottish
Diminutive of the medieval name Pate, a short form of Patrick.
Payne English
From a medieval given name or nickname derived from Latin paganus meaning "heathen, pagan" (from an earlier sense "rural, rustic"), which was given to children whose baptism had been postponed or adults who were not overly religious.
Phillips English
Means "son of Philip".
Preston English
Originally derived from various place names meaning "priest town" in Old English.
Price Welsh
Derived from Welsh ap Rhys, which means "son of Rhys".
Ray English
Variant of Rey 1, Rey 2, Rye or Wray.
Rhodes English
Topographic name derived from Old English rod meaning "cleared land", or a locational name from any of the locations named with this word.
Scott English, Scottish
Originally given to a person from Scotland or a person who spoke Scottish Gaelic.
Sinclair English
Derived from a Norman French town called "Saint Clair".
Smith English
Means "metalworker, blacksmith" from Old English smiþ, related to smitan "to smite, to hit". It is the most common surname in most of the English-speaking world. A famous bearer was the Scottish economist Adam Smith (1723-1790).
Spooner English
Occupational name for a maker of spoons or a maker of shingles, derived from Middle English spone meaning "chip of wood, spoon".
Stein German, Jewish
From Old High German stein meaning "stone". It might indicate the original bearer lived near a prominent stone or worked as a stonecutter. As a Jewish name it is ornamental.
Steiner German
Variant of Stein.
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.
Taylor English
Derived from Old French tailleur meaning "tailor", ultimately from Latin taliare "to cut".
Underwood English
Means "dweller at the edge of the woods", from Old English under and wudu.
Waller 1 English
Derived from Old French gallier meaning "person with a pleasant temper".
White English
Originally a nickname for a person who had white hair or a pale complexion, from Old English hwit "white".
Wood English, Scottish
Originally denoted one who lived in or worked in a forest, derived from Old English wudu "wood".
Wright 1 English
From Old English wyrhta meaning "wright, maker", an occupational name for someone who was a craftsman. Famous bearers were Orville and Wilbur Wright, the inventors of the first successful airplane.
Young English
Derived from Old English geong meaning "young". This was a descriptive name to distinguish father from son.