Browse Submitted Surnames

This is a list of submitted surnames in which an editor of the name is Sofia.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Jozić Croatian, Serbian
Means "son of Jozo".
Julio Spanish
Derived from the forename Julio.
Jurišić Croatian, Serbian
Means "son of Jure".
Kadokawa Japanese (Rare)
Kado means "Gate" and Kawa means "River". This surname means "Gated River".
Kadomatsu Japanese (Rare)
Kado ("Gate") + Matsu ("Pine Tree").
Kagamine Japanese, Popular Culture
From the Japanese (kagami) meaning "mirror" and (ne) meaning "sound".
Kaiba Japanese
Kai means "ocean,harbor" while Ba means "leaf" and possibly others. {this might need further research}
Kąkol Polish
Means "corncockle".
Kamiyama Japanese
From Japanese 神 (kami) meaning "god" or 上 (kami) meaning "above, upper" and 山 (yama) meaning "mountain".
Kamm Estonian, German
It's origins are of German origin, meaning "comb"... [more]
Kaneda Japanese
From Japanese 金 (kane) meaning "metal" and 田 (ta) meaning "field".
Kanemaru Japanese
From Japanese 金 (kane) meaning "gold, metal" and 丸 (maru) meaning "circle, round, whole".
Kapetanović Croatian, Bosnian
Occupational surname derived from kapetan meaning "captain".
Karađorđević Serbian
Derived from the nickname Karađorđe.
Kärlin German
German surname from the personal name Karl. Also an altered spelling of German Gerling.
Karlin Polish
Polish habitational name from a village in Poland.
Kasper German, Czech
From the given name Kasper.
Kastelic Slovene
Means "from a castle".
Kawahara Japanese
From Japanese 川 or 河 (kawa) meaning "river" and 原 (hara) meaning "field, plain".
Kazakov Russian
From Russian казак (kazak) meaning "Cossack".
Kazami Japanese
From Japanese 風 (kaza) meaning "wind, style" and 見 (mi) meaning "looking, viewing".
Keel English
English habitational name from Keele in Staffordshire, named from Old English cy ‘cows’ + hyll ‘hill’, or from East and West Keal in Lincolnshire, which are named from Old Norse kjolr ‘ridge’... [more]
Kenwood English
From the settlement of Kenwood in the parish of Kenton, county of Devon, England. ... [more]
Keränen Finnish
Possibly from Keräpää, a nickname for a bald person or someone with a round head and/or with closely cropped hair, combined with the common surname suffix -nen. In eastern Finland the name dates back to the 16th century.
Kess German (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Keß.
Kılınç Turkish
Variant spelling of Kılıç.
Kilpatrick Scottish
Scottish: habitational name from Gaelic cill Padraig "church of (Saint) Patrick".
Kinoshita Japanese
From Japanese 木 (ki) meaning "tree, wood", an unwritten possessive marker 之 (no), and 下 (shita) meaning "under, below".
Kinugasa Japanese
From Japanese 衣 (kinu) meaning "clothing, clothes" and 笠 (kasa) meaning "bamboo hat".
Kıral Turkish
Means "supreme leader" in Turkish
Kirksey English
English: probably a habitational name from a lost or unidentified place. This surname is also common in the American South.
Kitano Japanese
From Japanese 北 (kita) meaning "north" and 野 (no) meaning "field, wilderness".
Klanac Croatian
Means ''gorge, ravine, narrow pass''.
Klarić Croatian, Slovene
From the given name Klara
Klarich English
English spelling of Klarić.
Klemenčič Slovene
Means "son of Klemen".
Knowles Irish
As an Irish surname it is an anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Tnúthghail meaning "descendant of Tnúthgal", a given name composed of the elements tnúth "desire, envy" and gal "valor".
Koço Albanian
Variant of Koco.
Koculi Albanian
From a place name Kocul in Albania.
Kogălniceanu Romanian
Meaning unknown.
Kojadinović Serbian
Derived from the forename Kojadin.
Kojanović Serbian, Croatian
Derived from the forename Koja.
Kojić Serbian
Derived from the forename Koja.
Kojović Serbian
Derived from the forename Koja.
Kokotović Croatian, Serbian
From the Slavic word kokot meaning "rooster, cock".
Kolarac Croatian
Derived from Kolar.
Kolarec Croatian
Derived from Kolar.
Kolarek Croatian
Derived from Kolar.
Kolarin Croatian
Derived from Kolar.
Kollar German
Derived from the kolar "cartwright".
Kołodziejczak Polish
Occupational name for a person who made or repaired wheels, from Polish kołodziej meaning "wheelwright".
Komatsu Japanese
From Japanese 小 (ko) meaning "small" and 松 (matsu) meaning "pine tree, fir tree".
Končar Slovene, Serbian, Croatian
Derived from konac meaning ''thread'', ''string''.
Konečný Czech, Slovak
From Czech and Slovak konečný meaning ''final, last, finite''. Perhaps a nickname for the youngest son of a family, a topographic name for someone who lived at the end of a settlement, or a nickname for someone who brought something to a conclusion.
Koprivica Serbian, Croatian
A diminutive of kopriva meaning ''nettle''.
Koren Slovene, Hebrew
Koren is a surname which has multiple origins. Koren may be a variant of the German occupational surname Korn, meaning a dealer in grain. Alternatively, it may be a variant of the Greek female name Kora... [more]
Köse Turkish
Means "beardless" in Turkish.
Košir Slovene
From the Slavic word koš meaning "basket". It originally indicated a person who made or sold baskets.
Kostovski Macedonian
Means "son of Kosta".
Kotnik Slovene
Derived from kot "corner". The name referred to someone who was from a remote area.
Kozar Ukrainian, Russian, Croatian, Slovene
Means “goatherd”.
Krajewski Polish (Rare)
Habitational name taken from places in Poland named with Polish kraj "border area".
Krakowsky Czech (Anglicized)
Person from the city of Krakow, Poland.
Kraljević Croatian, Serbian
From kralj ''king'', means ''little king, prince''.
Kraljić Croatian, Serbian
From kralj ''king''.
Kratt German
German metonymic occupational name for a ''basketmaker'', from Middle High German kratte ''basket''.
Kravar Croatian
Means ''cow herder''.
Krznar Croatian
Means ''furrier''.
Krznarić Croatian
From krznar meaning ''furrier''.
Krzyżaniak Polish
Derived from Polish krzyż meaning "cross".
Kuchler German (Rare)
Often confused with Küchler a name for a cookie baker, Kuchler is a noble name for an old german family. Kuchler is origined in a city named Kuchl at the border of todays german bavaria... [more]
Kurata Japanese
From Japanese 倉 or 蔵 (kura) meaning "warehouse, storehouse" and 田 (ta) meaning "field".
Kurtoğlu Turkish
Means "son of the wolf" from Turkish kurt meaning "wolf".
Kuş Turkish
Means "bird" in Turkish.
Kushida Japanese (Rare)
This surname is written multiple ways, Kushi meaning "Skewer" or "Comb" (these are different kanji),and da is "Rice Paddy".
Kutsch German
Topographic name of Slavic origin, from Sorbian kut ‘corner’, ‘nook’. Variant of Kutsche, metonymic occupational name for a coachman or coachbuilder, from the Hungarian loanword kocsi (see Kocsis).
Kuzmin Russian, Ukrainian
Means "son of Kuzma".
Lăcustă Romanian
Meaning unknown.
Lahaie French
Locational name for someone who lived near a hedge or large bush, from old French "La" the and "Haie" hedge.
Lahovary Romanian
Meaning unknown.
Lake English
Topographic name for someone who lived by a stream, Old English lacu, or a habitational name from a place named with this word, for example in Wiltshire and Devon. Modern English lake (Middle English lake) is only distantly related, if at all; it comes via Old French from Latin lacus... [more]
Lamborghini Italian
Probably from Germanic landa "land" and burg "fortress, castle".
Lardizabal Filipino, Basque
This indicates familial origin within Lardizabal Palace, a mansion in Segura, Comarca of Goierri.
Larralde Basque
This indicates familial origin within any of several eponymous localities in the former French province of Lapurdi.
Larrazabal Basque, Spanish
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the municipality of Arteaga, Comarca of Arratia-Nerbioi.
Lastavec Croatian
From lasta meaning ''swallow''.
Laumann German
Meaning unknown.
Lavelle French
From Old French val "valley".... [more]
Laycock English
The name comes from a small village in England called "Laycock" and has something to do with "the place of the birds."... [more]
Lăzărescu Romanian
Means "son of Lazar".
Lazarević Serbian
Means "son of Lazar".
Lenoir French
French surname which was originally a nickname for a person with dark hair or skin, derived from noir "black" combined with the definite article le. A famous bearer is Étienne Lenoir (1822 - 1900), the inventor of the internal combustion engine.
Liebhart German
From a Germanic personal name, composed of the elements liub "beloved, dear" and hard "brave, strong".
Liebrecht German
From a Germanic personal name formed with liut "people, tribe" and berht "shining, famous".
Lipnjak Croatian
Derived from lipa meaning ''linden tree''.
Lippincott English
A habitational name meaning "of Luffincott," a parish in Devon, England. Named from Old English uncertain first element + cot ‘cottage’.
Łobaczewski Polish
This indicated familial origin within either Łobaczew Duży or Łobaczew Mały, 2 Polesian villages in Gmina Terespol.
Löfquist Swedish
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and kvist "twig".
Lorencovič Slovak
Patronymic from the given name Lorencs or any other name relating to that.
Love English, Scottish
From Anglo-Norman French lo(u)ve meaning "female wolf."
Löwenthal German
Habitational name from any of various places called Löwenthal.
Ludlow English
Habitational name from a place in Shropshire, so named from the Old English river name Hlude (from hlud 'loud', 'roaring') referring to the Teme river + hlaw 'hill'.
Lupescu Romanian
Possibly means "son of the wolf", from Romanian lup ("wolf").
Vietnamese form of Li 1, from Sino-Vietnamese 李 (lý).
Lynx Southern African, English
Meaning "lynx" in English.
Macchia Italian
Topographic name from Italian macchia "thicket", "scrub" (from Latin macula) and Habitational name from any of various places named Macchia, as for example Macchia in Trapani province, Sicily.
Mac Con Mhaoil Irish
Means "Son of the short haired warrior''.
Machi Japanese (Rare)
町 (machi) means 'town' or 'street'. Some occurrences in America could be shortened versions of longer names beginning with this element, not common in Japan.
Madina Various
Meaning unknown.
Mahmutović Bosnian
Means "son of Mahmut".
Majima Japanese (Rare)
Ma means "Real,Genuine" (this is used most likely,anyway) and Jima means "Island".
Makarov Russian
Means "son of Makar".
Maksimović Serbian
Means "son of Maksim".
Malecki Polish
Habitational name for someone from places called Malki in the voivodeships of Ostroleka and Torun.
Malešev Serbian (Rare)
It is believed that the name derives from the name of a mountain.
Malin Serbian, Croatian (Rare)
From the Serbian word мали meaning "small".
Manabe Japanese
From Japanese 真 (ma) meaning "real, genuine" or 間 (ma) meaning "among, between" and 鍋 (nabe) meaning "pot, pan" or 部 (be) meaning "part, section".
Mandić Croatian, Serbian
Means ''son of Manda''.
Marandici Romanian, Moldovan
Meaning unknown.
Marchi Italian
Patronymic or plural form of Marco.
Marinović Croatian, Serbian
Means ''son of Marin''.
Markell Dutch, German, Slovene (Anglicized)
Dutch and German: from a pet form of the Germanic personal name Markolf, composed of the elements marc, merc ‘boundary’ + wolf ‘wolf’... [more]
Markovina Croatian
Derived from the forename Marko.
Marušič Slovene
Slovene form of Marušić.
Marx German
From a short form of the given name Markus. A famous bearer was Karl Marx (1818-1883), a German philosopher known for his work in socioeconomic theory.
Matejka Slovak
Derived from the given name Matej.
Matek Croatian
From the given name Matek.
Matias Filipino, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Czech (Americanized)
Spanish (Matías), Portuguese, and Dutch: from the personal name (see Matthew).... [more]
Matko Croatian
From the given name Matko.
Matković Croatian, Serbian
Means ''son of Matko''.
Matlock English
Derived from a place name (Matlock in Derbyshire) meaning ‘meeting-place oak’ from Old English mæthel ‘meeting’, ‘gathering’, ‘council’ and ac ‘oak’.
Matoš Croatian
Means "son of Mato".
Matošević Croatian
Means "son of Mato".
Matovski Macedonian
Means "son of Mato".
Mavrogiannis Greek
Literally means "black Giannis", derived from Greek μαύρος (mavros) "black, Moorish" and Giannis.
Maximovich Russian
Means "son of Maxim".
Mayne Scottish, English
Scottish and English variant spelling of Main.
Mazáč Czech, Slovak
From workers on a buildings, who were gluing bricks to each other