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.
AL-KASHGARI Uyghur, Arabic
Variant form of Kashgari. A famous bearer was Mahmud al-Kashgari (1005-1102), an 11th-century Kara-Khanid scholar and lexicographer of the Turkic languages from Kashgar, Xinjiang, People's Republic of China.
Derived form the given name Alyokha, a diminutive for Aleksey.
ATTENBOROUGH English (British)
Derived from the name of a village and a suburb called Attenborough, located in the Broxtowe borough of Nottinghamshire, England.
Variant spelling of Bloodworth. At the time of the British Census of 1881, its relative frequency was highest in Nottinghamshire (5.1 times the British average), followed by Lancashire, Derbyshire, Surrey, County Durham and London.
A famous bearer is Ben Bocquelet (1983-), the creator of the British-American animated television series, The Amazing World Of Gumball.
Variant spelling of Butgereit. A famous bearer is German film director and screenwriter, Jörg Buttgereit (1963-).
CEESAY Western African, Manding
Gambian surname of Mandinka origin, which originally indicated a descendant of a marabout, i.e. a West African Muslim teacher and religious leader.... [more]
Probably derived from the French given name Clément. A famous bearer was Georges Clemenceau (1841-1929), a French politician who was the 54th Prime Minister of France during the First World War.
An occupational name for a seller of dairy products.
A variation of the surname Devereux, based on the common English mis-pronunciation "Devero".
Derived from the word "Hauptmann", a German military rank meaning "Captain".
KASHGARI Uyghur, Arabic
Originally denoted someone who came from the city of Kashgar, located in the Xinjiang region of western China. The city's name is of Persian origin probably meaning "rock mountain".
KITCHENER English (British), Scottish
Variant spelling of Kitchen. A famous bearer was senior British Army officer and colonial administrator, Herbert Kitchener, 1st Earl Kitchener (1850-1916).
A German occupational surname for a knife maker, literally meaning "knife maker" or "weapons smith", from the German word "Klinge", meaning "blade".
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.
MANNERHEIM Finnish (Rare), Swedish (Rare)
Swedification of the German surname Marhein
. A famous bearer was Carl Gustaf Emil Mannerheim (1867-1951), a Finnish military leader, statesman and the 6th President of Finland. His family moved to Finland (then a part of Sweden) in the 18th century.
MCDONNELL Scottish, Irish
Variant spelling of Macdonald. It is also an anglicized form of the Scottish Gaelic surname Mac Domhnaill, which means "son of Donald".
Derived from a Bengali word meaning "gentleman".
NIEDERMEIER German, German (Austrian)
Initially used as a distinguishing name for a farmer ("Meier") who had a farm lower ("nieder") than the neighboring one(s). This surname and its variant spellings are common to Austria and the Free State of Bavaria in Germany.
Derived from the two Old English pre 7th century words - "euld", meaning "old", and "royd", meaning "clearing".
ÖSTERREICH German (Austrian)
The German name for Austria, meaning "eastern kingdom", and may also be a surname. Variant spelling of Österreicher.
PLANTAGENET Medieval English
Borne by the House of Plantagenet. Originated as a nickname for Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou (1113-1151), father of King Henry II of England (1133-1189), who ascended the English throne in 1154... [more]
RAMSBOTTOM English (British)
Denoted 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 with the same name, located in the Scarborough district of North Yorkshire, England.
SPRINGBORN Low German
The surname goes back to the place of living of the first carrier of that surname in medieval times, who lived in the vicinity of a spring or water well. Springborn is of German origin, specifically Middle Low German... [more]
STRAUß German, Jewish
An older spelling of Strauss, which is only used in Germany and Austria.
Variant of the surname Thoman. It was first discovered in Germany, where it surfaced in the medieval times.
Occupational name for a weaver. It is also the Central and Eastern Ukrainian spelling of the Western Ukrainian surname Tkachuk.
Variant spelling of Uhlmann, associated with Jewish Europeans, meaning "man from Ulm". It is derived from the name of the city of Ulm in Baden-Württemberg, Germany.
VAN LEEUWEN Dutch
A Dutch toponymic surname meaning "from Leeuwen". Although translated as "lions" in modern Dutch, the place name may be explained originating from Germanic hlaiw, meaning "(burial) mound".