Browse Submitted Surnames

This is a list of submitted surnames in which an editor of the name is Frollein Gladys.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Fabergé French (Huguenot, Russified, ?), Popular Culture
From Russian Фаберже (Faberzhe), which is ultimately of Huguenot French origin, having evolved (since c. 17th century) from Favri; compare Favre... [more]
Fagan Irish
From a surname, "The name Fagan in Ireland is usually of Norman origin, especially in Counties Dublin and Meath. In the County Louth area the name is derived from the native Gaelic O'Faodhagain Sept of which there are a number of variants including Feighan, Fegan and Feehan." (from
Fancourt English
Derived from the English surname Fancourt, which originated in the county of Bedfordshire in England.
Farand English (Canadian), French (Quebec)
Derived from the given name FARIMOND or from the French word ferrer meaning "to be clad in iron" or "to shoe a horse".
Farrow English
Northern English: hyper-corrected form of Farrar, occupational name for a smith or worker in iron. The original -ar or -er ending of this name came to be regarded as an error, and was changed to -ow.
Fayard French
Originally French topographic name for someone who lived by a beech tree or beech-wood.
Fenner English
A surname of either Old French origin, allegedly meaning “huntsman”, or else more probably referring to those who were brought over from the Low Countries to assist in draining the “fens” or wetlands of England and Ireland – a process which lasted from the 9th to the 18th centuries.
Ferrell Irish
Irish variant of Farrell.
Fialka Czech
Means ''violet'' (the flower) in Czech.
Finan Irish
Means "descendant of Fionnán", anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Fionnáin.
Fiske English, Norwegian
From the traditionally Norwegian habitational surname, from the Old Norse fiskr "fish" and vin "meadow". In England and Denmark it was a surname denoting someone who was a "fisherman" or earned their living from selling fish.
Flaherty Irish (Anglicized)
Irish (Connacht) reduced Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Flaithbheartaigh ‘descendant of Flaithbheartach’, a byname meaning ‘generous’, ‘hospitable’ (from flaith(eamh) ‘prince’, ‘ruler’ + beartach ‘acting’, ‘behaving’).
Floarea Romanian
Means "flower" in Romanian.
Floyde English
Variant of Floyd.
Foley Irish
As a northern Irish surname it is derived from the Gaelic personal name Searrach, which was based on searrach "foal, colt" and anglicized as Foley because of its phonetic similarity to English foal.
Fulga Romanian (Rare)
Means "snowflake" in Romanian.
Funk German
Derived from Middle High German vunke "spark". ... [more]
Fynch English
Variant of Finch.
Galloway Scottish
Scottish: regional name from Galloway in southwestern Scotland, named as ‘place of the foreign Gaels’, from Gaelic gall ‘foreigner’ + Gaidheal ‘Gael’. From the 8th century or before it was a province of Anglian Northumbria... [more]
Gataki Greek (?)
Meaning "kitten" in Greek.
Gatling English, German (Anglicized)
English variant of Gatlin. Possibly a respelling of German Gättling (see also Gatlin).
Gaudet Louisiana Creole
Derived from the Germanic personal name Waldo (from waldan ‘to govern’).
Gayer German
Derived from Slavic gaj "grove", this name denoted a forest warden.
Getty Irish
Meaning: Hill, valley.... [more]
Gheata Romanian
Means "ice."
Gillicuddy Irish
Angliczed from the irish surname Mac Giolla Chudha means 'descendant of sea warrior'.
Glaessel German (Anglicized)
Anglicized spelling of German Gläßel.
Goedeke Low German
Low German surname composed of the element gode and the diminutive suffix -ke. Gode can mean either "good", "God" or "a Goth".
Grantaire Literature
This is the name of a minor character in Victor Hugo's novel 'Les Misérables' (1862), a follower of the revolutionary Enjolras.
Grawert Low German, German (East Prussian)
As a Low German name, Grawert is derived from Middle High German grā and Old High German grāo "gray" (originally "shimmery, gleaming"). As a surname, it was a nickname given to someone with gray hair.... [more]
Gregori Italian
Patronymic or plural form of Gregorio.
Grewe German, Low German
Low German form of Graf via Middle Low German grave / greve.
Grieg Norwegian
Derived from the Scottish surname of Greig.
Griswold English
meaning: from the gray forest.
Guitry French
Based on a personal name composed of the Germanic elements wid(u), wit- ‘wood’ + ric ‘power(ful)’.
Gwilliam English
Anglicised form of the Welsh given name Gwilym.
Haddock English
Haddock is a surname of English. It may refer to many people. It may come from the medieval word Ædduc, a diminutive of Æddi, a short form of various compound names including the root ēad, meaning prosperity or fortune... [more]
Häggkvist Swedish
Combination of Swedish hägg "bird cherry" (a type of tree native to Sweden) and kvist "twig".
Hallén Swedish
Combination of Swedish hall "hall" or häll "rock, stone" and the common surname -én.
Hance English
Allegedly a patronymic from the personal name Hann.
Händel German
Derived from Hans or Heinrich.
Hardekop German (Rare)
Derived from Middle High German hart "hard" and kopf "head". As a surname, it was given to a hard-headed, stubborn person.
Harkaway English
From a sporting phrase used to guide and incite hunting dogs.
Haueis German
Derived from Middle High German houwen "to beat" and isen "iron". This surname denoted a smith.
Havner German
Variant of Hafner.
Hayne English
Variant of Hain.
Heddle English
Famous bearer is William Heddle Nash (1894-1961), the English lyric tenor.
Held German
The German word for "hero", ultimately derived from Middle High German helt.... [more]
Hennessee Irish
A variant of the traditionally Irish surname Hennessey or Hennessy, an Anglicization of Ó hAonghusa meaning "‘descendant of Aonghus".
Heywood English
From a place name derived from Old English heah meaning "high" and wudu meaning "tree, wood".
Hisaw English
Of uncertain origin and meaning.
Hjermstad Norwegian (Rare)
Hjerm means royal swords, stad means place. So Hjermstad means "place for the King's swords".
Hohn German
Derived from Middle High German hon "chicken". As a surname, it was given to someone who either bred or traded in chickens.... [more]
Holter English, German, Norwegian
Derived from English holt meaning "small wood". A topographic name for someone who lived near a small wooden area, as well as a habitational name from a place named with that element.
Hutton English, Scottish
Scottish and northern English habitational name from any of the numerous places so called from Old English hoh ‘ridge’, ‘spur’ + tun ‘enclosure’, ‘settlement’.
Ivas Romanian, Croatian
As a Croatian surname it is derived from forenames starting with Iv-, for example Ivan, Ivo 2, Ivica, etc.
Järv Estonian
Derived from Estonian järv "lake" (compare Finnish Järvi).
Jary French
Javert Literature
The name of the policeman in Victor Hugo's "Les Misérables." His name was taken from the word Javert, which means "to pursue relentlessly."... [more]
Jenckes English
"Back-formation" of Jenkin, a medieval diminutive of John.
Jenner English
Occupational name for an engineer.
Jenness English
English surname, a patronymic from the Middle English personal name Jan.
Jillson English
Variant of Gilson, meaning of "son of Giles".
Joelson English
Means "son of Joel".
Johannknecht German
John The Servant
Joliet French
From French Jolie "pretty one" and the popular suffix -et "little" meaning "pretty little one."