Derived from Czech vlas "hair"
, probably referring to a barber or a person who bought and sold hair.
Patronymic from the nickname Vlah
Diminutive form of Czech vlk
From a nickname derived from Czech vrabec
Derived from Polish wiatr "wind"
, a nickname for a quick person.
From the name of various Polish towns named Wiśniewo, derived from Polish wiśnia
meaning "sour cherry".
From the Polish word wójt
meaning "chief, mayor"
(related to German Vogt
From the Polish title wojewoda
meaning "governor, voivode"
(originally meaning "warlord").
Denoted a person who came from one of the places in Poland called Wola or Wolany, derived from the given name Wolan
meaning "to want".
Possibly from the Polish place name Wyrzyki
, of uncertain meaning, maybe "away from the river".
From Polish zab "tooth"
and a diminutive suffix.
Denoted a person from one of the various towns named Zduny in Poland, which is derived from Polish zdun
meaning "potter". It can also be an occupational surname derived directly from zdun
, derived from Czech zem
"land". A famous bearer is the soccer coach Zdeněk Zeman (1947-).
From Polish zieleń
. It was possibly a nickname for a person who dressed in green clothing.
Possibly from a diminutive of Polish zięć
Zima Czech, Slovak, Polish, Russian
From a Slavic word meaning "winter"
. This may have been a nickname for a person with a chilly personality.
Žitnik Slovene, Czech
From the Slavic root žito
. This was an occupational name for a dealer in rye or a baker.
From various Polish towns named Żukowo
, which are derived from żuk
From Slavic župan
meaning "head of the district, community leader"
in Polish, a nickname for a tall person.