Browse Submitted Surnames
This is a list of submitted surnames in which the person who added the name is General9696
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ATTENBOROUGH English (British)
Derived from the name of a village and a suburb called Attenborough, located in the Broxtowe borough of Nottinghamshire, England.
Derived from the word "Hauptmann", a German military rank meaning "Captain".
LEATHER English, Scottish
a metonymic occupational name for a leatherworker or seller of leather goods, from the Middle English and Olde English "lether", leather.
An occupational name for a tanner, derived from the German word "lederaere", meaning "leather worker."
LIEBERMANN German, Jewish
Derived from "Lieb", a German and Jewish (Ashkenazic) nickname for a person from the German "Lieb" or Yiddish "Lib", meaning "dear, beloved". Many Liebermann families originally spelled the name in Hebrew or Cyrillic characters, so variations in the spelling occurred during transliteration to the Latin alphabet.
Derived from the two Old English pre 7th century words - "euld", meaning "old", and "royd", meaning "clearing".
PLANTAGENET Medieval English
Borne by the House of Plantagenet, it originated as a nickname for Geoffrey Plantagenet (1113-1151), Count of Anjou, father of King Henry II of England (1133-1189) who ascended the English throne in 1154... [more]
RAMSBOTTOM English (British)
A topographic surname, which was given to a person who resided near a physical feature such as a hill, stream, church, or type of tree. It is also a habitational name from a market town with the same name, located in Greater Manchester, England.
RAVENSCAR English (British)
From the name of a coastal village called Ravenscar, located in the Scarborough district of North Yorkshire, England.
Variant of the surname Thoman. The surname was first discovered in Germany, where it surfaced in the medieval times.
A German surname associated with Jewish Europeans, meaning "man from Ulm".