Surnames Categorized "skiffle"

This is a list of surnames in which the categories include skiffle.
Barber English, Scottish
Indicated a barber, one who cut hair for a living.
Bishop English
Means simply "bishop", ultimately from Greek ἐπίσκοπος (episkopos) meaning "overseer". It probably originally referred to a person who served a bishop.
Bradford English
Derived from the name of the city of Bradford in West Yorkshire, which meant "broad ford" in Old English. This is also the name of other smaller towns in England.
Burns 1 English, Scottish
Derived from Old English burna "stream, spring". A famous bearer was the Scottish poet Robert Burns (1759-1796).
Collins 2 English
Means "son of Colin 2".
Dodge English
From Dogge, a medieval diminutive of Roger.
Duncan Scottish
From the given name Duncan.
Fletcher English
Occupational name for a fletcher, someone who attached feathers to the shaft of an arrow. It is derived from Old French fleche meaning "arrow".
Ford English
Name given to someone who lived by a ford, possibly the official who maintained it. A famous bearer was the American industrialist Henry Ford (1863-1947).
Franklin English
Derived from Middle English frankelin meaning "freeman". It denoted a landowner of free but not noble birth, from Old French franc meaning "free".
Gallagher Irish
Anglicized form of the Irish Ó Gallchobhair meaning "descendant of Gallchobhar".
Hammond English
From the Norman given name Hamo or the Old Norse given name Hámundr.
Harris English
Means "son of Harry".
Hicks English
Derived from the medieval given name Hicke, a diminutive of Richard.
Hooper English
Occupational name for someone who put the metal hoops around wooden barrels.
Kermode Manx
Anglicized form of Mac Diarmada (see McDermott).
Knight English
From Old English cniht meaning "knight", a tenant serving as a mounted soldier.
Lawrence English
Derived from the given name Laurence 1. Famous bearers include revolutionary T. E. Lawrence (1888-1935) and author D. H. Lawrence (1885-1930).
Lewis 1 English
Derived from the given name Lewis. The author C. S. Lewis (1898-1963) was a bearer of this surname.
Marvin English
Derived from the Welsh given name Merfyn or the Old English name Mærwine.
McDevitt Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Mac Daibhéid meaning "son of Dáibhí".
McGuinness Irish
Anglicized form of Irish Mag Aonghuis meaning "son of Aonghus".
Morrison English
Means "son of Morris".
Page English, French
Occupational name meaning "servant, page". It is ultimately derived (via Old French and Italian) from Greek παιδίον (paidion) meaning "little boy".
Parker English
Means "keeper of the park" in Middle English. It is an occupational name for a person who was a gamekeeper at a medieval park.
Phillips English
Means "son of Philip".
Reynolds English
Derived from the given name Reynold.
Richard English, French, German, Dutch
From the given name Richard.
Rosenfeld German, Jewish
Means "field of roses" in German. As a Jewish surname it is ornamental.
Starr English
From Middle English sterre meaning "star". This was usually a nickname, but it could also occasionally be a sign name from the name of an inn called the Star.
Steele English
Occupational name for a steelworker, from Old English stele meaning "steel".
Stoddard English
Occupational name for a horse keeper, from Old English stod "stallion, stud" and hierde "herder".
Turner English
Occupational name for one who worked with a lathe, derived from Old English turnian "to turn", of Latin origin. A famous bearer is the American musician Tina Turner (1939-2023), born Anna Mae Bullock.
Vaughan Welsh
From Welsh bychan (mutated to fychan) meaning "little". It was a descriptive name to distinguish father from son.
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".