Browse Submitted Surnames

This is a list of submitted surnames in which the person who added the name is lilster.oop.2010.
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
DAFT English
This is an English surname which was especially associated with the Midland counties of the country. It derived from the Old English word of the pre-7th century "gedaeft" meaning "meek" or "mild", and as such it was a pre-Medieval personal name of some kind of popularity.
DARBIE Various
Variant spelling of DARBY.
DUCKSTEIN English (British)
From Audrey Duckstein, who was a fourth-grade girl in SRES>
GAYA African
African spelling, surname form, and variant spelling of Gaia. It is the 18,784th most frequently used surname in the world. It is borne by approximately 1 in 246,879 people... [more]
LOCKS Various
This hypnotic surname is of Anglo-Saxon origin, and it has three distinct possible sources. Firstly, it may be a metonymic occupational name for a locksmith, from the Old English pre-7th Century "loc", lock, fastening.
MACKEN Various
From the surname of Jim Macken, Trancy's real name.
NAKARADA Norwegian
From the Norwegian composer Alexander Nakarada, who is the founder of SerpentSound Studios. His main focus is to make it easier for all creative people around the globe to get good music for their work.
PETRONSKI Various
From the main character (Wanda Petronski) in The Hundred Dresses, which was a children's book written by Eleanor Estes.
SAKAMATA Japanese
Perhaps from surname of Naoya Sakamata, who was a composer of dark music.
SUPER Various
The surname was first found in Devon, where they held a family seat from very ancient times, as Lords of the manor of Woodlands, some say well before the Norman Conquest and the arrival of Duke William at Hastings in the year of 1066 A.D.
TRANCY Various
Surname of the fictional character Earl Alois Trancy, who is the head of the Trancy household. His real name is Jim Macken.
WIMP English
The surname has at least two origins. The first is occupational and describes a maker of 'wimplels', an Old English veil later much associated with nuns. Second, it may also be locational from the village of Whimple in Devonshire, or Wimpole in Cambridge.