Browse Submitted Surnames

This is a list of submitted surnames in which an editor of the name is Beautiful Victory.
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Kalander German
Status name for the chairman or a member fraternity that held meetings on the first of each month, from Latin ad calendas.
Käll Swedish
From Swedish källa "source (of a stream of water)", ultimately derived from Old Norse kelda.
Kalla Sami
Derived from Kállá, the Sami form of Karl.
Källberg Swedish
Swedish variant of Kjellberg.
Kämpe Swedish
From Swedish kämpe "fighter".
Kamprad Swedish (Rare)
Rare Swedish surname of German origin. A notable bearer is Ingvar Kamprad (1926-2018), a Swedish business magnate and the founder of IKEA... [more]
Kangas Finnish
Derived from Finnish kangas, denoting a type of soil and the type of forest (known as boreal forest or taiga) that grows in such soil.
Känngård Swedish (Rare)
Derived from a place named Kännavallen (now known as Tjännavallen) outside Enånger, Hälsingland, Sweden.
Karamatsu Japanese
Kara means "Larch" (green needles poking from a tree) and Matsu means "Pine/Fur Tree".
Kárason Icelandic
Means "son of Kári" in Icelandic.
Karenina Literature
In Leo Tolstoy's novel 'Anna Karenina' (1877), this is the title character's surname, the feminine form of her husband's surname, Karenin.
Karlgren Swedish
Combination of the given name Karl and Swedish gren "branch".
Karlin Swedish (Rare)
Variant spelling of Carlin 3.
Karmazinas Lithuanian
Perhaps a habitational name taken from the Lithuanian village Karmazinai. The name of the village is allegedly derived from Polish karmazyn "crimson". See also Karmazsin, a Hungarian occupational name for a dyer or for someone making dyestuff (taken directly from Hungarian karmazsin "crimson").
Kasselmann German
Combination of the German place name Kassel (or Cassel) and German Mann "man".
Kayano Japanese (Rare), Brazilian
Kaya means "yew tree",and No means "field,meadow,wilderness".People with this last name are Kayano Gonbei (a samurai),Ai Kayano(a voice actress of MANY characters /more than 30),and Shigeru Kayano(an Ainu politician who lived well up to 2006)... [more]
Keate English
Variant of KEAT.
Keener English
Anglicized form of Kiener or Kühner.
Kelshaw English
Derived from the villages of North or South Kelsey in Lincolnshire.
Kempe Swedish
Variant of Kämpe.
Kenny English, Irish, Scottish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Coinnigh "descendant of Coinneach" or Ó Cionaodha "descendant of Cionaodh".
Kenobi Popular Culture
Obi-Wan Kenobi is a fictional character in the 'Star Wars' saga, created by George Lucas. The meaning of the name is not known, but as Lucas was very much influenced by Japanese samurai movies, it is possible that the name is a combination of Japanese 剣 (ken) "sword" and 帯 (obi) "belt".
Kensington English
English surname meaning "Cynesige's town", from the Old English personal name Cynesige and ton 'town'.
Kenttä Finnish
Means "field" in Finnish.
Kepler German
From Middle High German kappe meaning "hooded cloak". This was an occupational name for someone who made these kind of garments. A notable bearer was German astronomer and mathematician Johannes Kepler (1571–1630).
Keyn Norwegian (Rare)
Derived from the Norwegian word for "strong pillar".
Kihlberg Swedish
Combination of Swedish kil "wedge" and berg "mountain".
Kilburg German, Luxembourgish
"Kyll castle," from German burg (castle) near the Kyll river in Germany. Also "wedge mountain" in Swedish: kil (wedge) and berg (mountain).
Kill German (Rare), Dutch (Rare)
Perhaps derived from Kilian.
Kill German (Rare)
A habitational name for someone from a place named Kill.
Kill Jewish
Maybe a nickname derived from Yiddish kil "cool".
Kinnunen Finnish
Uncertain origin. The first part, kinnu, is possibly derived from Swedish skinn "(animal) skin". -nen is a common surname suffix in Finland.
Kirkby English
Variant of Kirby.
Kirkpatrick English, Scottish, Northern Irish
Habitational name from various places so called from the dedication of their church to St. Patrick. See Kirk.
Kirschenbaum German
From German means "cherry tree".
Kitaoka Japanese
From Japanese 北 (kita) meaning "north" and 岡 (oka) meaning "hill, ridge".
Kittredge English
Derived from the given name Keterych.
Kivistö Finnish
A combination of Finnish kivi "stone, rock" and the suffix -stö.
Kjella Norwegian (?)
Meaning unknown, but it might be related to the given name Kjell.
Kjellberg Swedish, Norwegian (Rare)
Combination of Old Norse kelda or Swedish källa both meaning "spring, source (of water)", and berg "mountain".
Kleinknecht German
A combining of the German word klein "small" and knecht "servant", originally an occupational name for a secondary hired hand. A famous historic figure who bore this surname was Jakob Friedrich Kleinknecht (8 April 1722 in Ulm - 11 August 1794 in Ansbach), a German composer of many works of chamber music and symphonies, flutist and Kapellmeister (chapel master).
Knös Swedish (Rare)
Derived from the name of a farm named Knorren or Knörren in Sweden whose name is unexplained but possibly taken from Swedish knusa "to crush, to crumble". Knös coincides with the Swedish word knös meaning "rich person", but the surname existed before the vocabulary word appeared in the Swedish language.
Knox English (Modern), Scottish, Northern Irish
Topographic name derived from Old English cnocc "round hill" referring to someone living on or near a hill top.
Knuckles English
Possibly a nickname for someone with prominent knuckles.
Koll German
From the given name Colo or Koloman. Alternatively derived from Middle Low German kolle "head".
Kölsch German
From German kölsch, denoting someone from Cologne (Köln in German).
Komatsuzaki Japanese (Rare)
Ko ("Small") + Matsu ("Pine Tree") + Zaki ("Peninsula, Cape"). This is a uncommon name, but it has kanji that 90% of Japanese family names have.
Konick Yiddish
Variation of Koenig.
Korbeci German, Albanian
German name for Korb "basket" changed over time to Korbeci
Korpela Finnish
From korpi, a marsh type, and -la, a suffix used for places. This surname was found in Lapua, Vassa, Finland, circa 1900 and before.
Korus Czech, Polish
Derived from the given name Kornel.
Kräft German, Jewish
Nickname for a strong man, from Old High German kraft, German Kraft ‘strength’, ‘power’.
Krähenbühl German (Swiss)
Combination of German Krähen "crow" and Bühl "hill".
Krajewski Polish (Rare)
Habitational name taken from places in Poland named with Polish kraj "border area".
Kremic Bosnian (Rare)
Surname Kremić was used in early middle-ages, in Bosnia. It was used by royal and ordinary people. That surname is very rare today and it's almost extinct, but in the past it had very big influence.
Krieger German
Noun to kriegen, kämpfen meaning "to fight (with words)". Describes a person who likes to argue. A wrangler, a quarreler, a brawler. Literal translation "warrior", from the German noun krieg "war" and the suffix -er.
Krog Norwegian, Danish
Habitational name from places named with krog "corner, bend".
Kubilus Lithuanian
This surname is a derivative of the given name Jacob.
Kujira Japanese (Rare)
Kujira is an uncommon Japanese surname and first name that literally means "whale".
Kul German, Dutch
Derived from Old High German kol meaning "coal", perhaps an occupational name for a miner or coal seller.
Kullberg Swedish
Combination of Swedish kulle "hill" and berg "mountain".
Kumaki Japanese (Rare)
The kanji in Anri Kumaki's name reads, Kuma ("Bear") + Ki ("Tree"). She is a singer and songwriter. There might be other combinations too, probably being , Ku ("Long Time") + Maki ("Shepard").
Kunic Yiddish
Variation on Koenig.
Kurata Japanese
From Japanese 倉 or 蔵 (kura) meaning "warehouse, storehouse" and 田 (ta) meaning "field".
Kurtsen Danish (Rare)
Means "son of Kurt".
Kushida Japanese (Rare)
This surname is written multiple ways, Kushi meaning "Skewer" or "Comb" (these are different kanji),and da is "Rice Paddy".
Kuwahara Japanese
From Japanese 桑 (kuwa) meaning "mulberry" and 原 (hara) meaning "field, plain".
Kvist Swedish
Swedish surname meaning "twig, branch".... [more]
Kyte English
Variant of Kite.
Labba Sami
Meaning uncertain. Perhaps derived from Sami slabba "large reindeer antler shaped like a hand" or from Northern Sami láppis "lamb".
Ladulås Old Swedish
Most likely from Swedish ladulås "barnlock", but it could also be derived from the Slavic name Ladislaus. Magnus Ladulås, sometimes known as Magnus Birgersson or Magnus III in English, was the king of Sweden between 1275 and 1290.
Lagerlöf Swedish
A notable bearer was Swedish author Selma Lagerlöf (1858-1940), the first female writer to win the Nobel Prize in literature (1909).
Lagerqvist Swedish
Combination of Swedish lager "laurel" and qvist, an archaic spelling of kvist, "twig".
Lamberg German
Derived from any of several places so named in Germany.
Lamberg Finnish, Swedish
Perhaps combination of an unexplained first element (maybe taken from a place name) and Swedish berg "mountain". It could also be of German origin (see other submission).
Lamborghini Italian
Probably from Germanic landa "land" and burg "fortress, castle".
Landen Belgian
Belgian habitational name from Landen in Brabant.
Landin Swedish
A combination of Swedish land "land" and the common surname suffix -in, derived from Latin -inus, -inius "descendant of"
Långbacka Finland Swedish
From Swedish lång "long" and backe "slope, hillside".
Långstrump Literature
Last name of Pippi Långstrump, the original Swedish name for Pippi Longstocking, a character invented by Astrid Lindgren. Pippi's name was allegedly made up by Lindgren's daughter Karin. It's a combination of Swedish lång "long" and strumpa "sock".
Lantz German
Habitational name from places called Lanz or derived from the given name Lanzo.
Lantz Swedish
Swedish soldier name meaning "lance". ... [more]
Laplander English
A surname referring to someone who had immigrated from Lapland, northern Scandinavia.
Lapp German
From Middle High German lap(pe) ‘cloth’, ‘patch’, ‘rag’; a metonymic occupational name for a mender of clothes or shoes, or a nickname for a simple-minded person.... [more]
Lapsley Scottish, English, Medieval English
Combination of Old English læppa ”end of a parish” and leah ”woodland clearing”. Another meaning could be possible.
Large French, English
Originally a nickname derived from Middle English and Old French large "generous".
Larinson ?
Means "son of LARIN".
Larkin English
From a diminutive of Laurence (see Larkin).
Larkin Irish
Reduced Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Lorcáin meaning "descendant of Lorcán".
Lars Swedish (Rare), Norwegian (Rare), German
Patronymic from the given name Lars.
Larsdatter Norwegian, Danish
Strictly feminine patronymic for Lars.
Larter English
From the old Teutonic word 'lahtro' which is to do with a place that animals bear their young. This was modifed in several dialects to be 'lahtre', 'lattr', 'lauchter' and 'lawchter'. ... [more]
Lassen Danish
Variant of Larsen.
Latham English (British)
Habitational name from any of the places in England named with the Old Norse word hlaða meaning "barn".
Lauridsen Danish
Means "son of Laurids".
Laverdière French
Habitational name from various places named La Verdière in France, or a variant of the name Leverdier (see Verdier).
Lawler Irish, Scottish
This Irish surname is of Gaelic language origin. The surname derives from the original Gaelic 'O'Leathlobhair' meaning 'descendant of leathlobhair'. Leathlobhair derives from 'Leath' meaning 'Half' and 'Lobhar' meaning 'leper'.... [more]
Laxness Icelandic (Rare)
Derived from the name of a farm in Mosfellsbær parish in southwest Iceland. A notable bearer was author and Nobel Prize winner Halldór Laxness (1902-1998).
Layman English
Habitational name for someone living near a meadow. Derived from Middle English leye. ... [more]
Ledwick English
A variation of the given name Ludwig.
Leffler German, Swedish
Occupational name for a spoonmaker. Derived from German Löffel "spoon".
Lehnsherr Popular Culture
From German Lehnsherr/Lehnsgeber "feudal lord". A notable fictional character is Erik Magnus Lehnsherr (born as Max Eisenhardt), also known as Magneto, in the 'X-Men' franchise.
Leija Spanish (Mexican)
Meaning uncertain, but it might be a variant of Leixà.
Leijon Swedish
Variant of Lejon.
Lejon Swedish
Means "lion" in Swedish.
Lentz German
Variant of Lenz.
Lepine French
From Old French espine "thorn bush".
Levinson English, Jewish
Means "son of Levi".
Licona Spanish
Habitational name from a place called Likoa in Basque Country.
Lidén Swedish
Combination of the Swedish place name element lid "slope, hillside" and the common surname siffix -én.
Lidholm Swedish
Combination of Swedish lid "slope" and holm "islet".
Lidman Swedish
Combination of Swedish place name element lid "slope, hillside" and man "man". A notable bearer was Swedish writer Sara Lidman (1923-2004).
Lidström Swedish
Combination of the Swedish place name element lid "slope, hillside" and ström "stream, flow". A notable bearer is Swedish ice hockey player Nicklas Lidström (b. 1970).
Lif Swedish
This is most likely a name adopted by soldiers in the 17th century. The actual meaning is unclear. It could be taken directly from the Swedish word liv meaning "life" or from a location named with this element.
Lightyear Popular Culture
From the English term light-year, a unit of length often used when measuring distances in space. Most often used in everyday speech and non-scientific publications. This is the surname of Buzz Lightyear, a fictional character in the Pixar animated film series 'Toy Story'.
Lilja Swedish, Finnish
Means "lily" in Swedish and Finnish. It is also used as a first name (see Lilja).
Liljegren Swedish
Combination of Swedish lilja "lily" and gren "branch".
Liljeman Swedish (Rare)
From the Swedish lilja meaning "lily" and the suffix man meaning "man."
Lindahl Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "lime tree" and dal "valley".
Lindbergh Swedish (Rare), English (Rare)
Rare variant spelling of Lindberg. A famous bearer was American aviator Charles Lindbergh (1902-1974) who was the first person to fly non-stop from America to mainland Europe in 1927.
Linde German, Dutch, Jewish, Spanish, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish
Topographic name for someone who lived by a conspicuous lime tree, from Middle High German, Dutch linde, Scandinavian lind. There are several places, especially in North Germany, named with this word... [more]
Lindelöf Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "lime tree" and löf (an archaic spelling of löv) "leaf".
Lindén Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "linden tree" and the common surname suffix -én.
Lindfors Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "lime tree, linden" and fors "rapid, waterfall".
Lindh Swedish
Variant spelling of Lind.
Lindhagen Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "lime tree" and hage "enclosed pasture". Carl Lindhagen was the Chief Magistrate of Stockholm in the early 1900s.
Lindman Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "linden tree" and man "man".
Lindskog Swedish
Derived from Swedish lind meaning "linden tree" and skog meaning "forest".
Lindstedt Swedish
Combination of Swedish lind "lime tree" and stad "town, city" (spelling possibly influenced by German Stadt, also meaning "town, city").
Liné French (Rare)
From Old French liné meaning "made of linen". This name was an occupational name for someone who weaved linen or was a linen merchant.
Ling English, German
Variant of Link.
Linnaeus Swedish (Rare)
Latinized form of Lind. A famous bearer was Swedish botanist Carl Linneaus (b. 1707 - d. 1778). His father adopted the name Linnaeus after a big lime tree (lind in Swedish) that grew on the family homestead in Vittaryd parish, Småland.
Linné Swedish
Swedish form of Linnaeus.
Litvin Russian
Means "Lithuanian" in several Slavic languages.
Litvina Russian
Feminine form of Litvin.
Livengood German
The surname LIVENGOOD is the Americanized version of Leibendgut. Leibengut is Swiss-German in origin. It has been written as Livengood and Levengood in America. Records show the family name back to 1550, in Aarwangen, Canton of Berne, Switzerland... [more]
Ljungberg Swedish
Combination of Swedish ljung "heather" and berg "mountain".
Loch German
From German Loch "hole", ultimately derived from Middle High German loch "hole, hollow, valley".
Loch Scottish
From Scottish Gaelic loch "lake".
Löf Swedish
From an archaic Swedish spelling of löv "leaf".
Löfholm Swedish (Rare)
From Swedish elements löv "leaf" and holme "islet".
Löfquist Swedish
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and kvist "twig".
Löfström Swedish
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and ström "stream".
Löfvén Swedish (Rare)
Combination of Swedish löv "leaf" and the common surname suffix -én, a derivative of Latin -enius "descendant of". Stefan Löfven (b. 1957) is a Swedish politician and the prime minister of Sweden since 2014.
Lohan Irish
Variant of Logan.
Lokier English (British)
Variant of Lockyer, an occupational name for a locksmith.
Løkken Norwegian
Habitational name from any of numerous farmsteads so called. Derived from Old Norse lykkja "enclosure".
Longbottom English, Literature, Popular Culture
English (West Yorkshire) topographic name for someone who lived in a long valley, from Middle English long + botme, bothem ‘valley bottom’. Given the surname’s present-day distribution, Longbottom in Luddenden Foot, West Yorkshire, may be the origin, but there are also two places called Long Bottom in Hampshire, two in Wiltshire, and Longbottom Farm in Somerset and in Wiltshire.
Longstocking Literature
The last name of Pippi Longstocking. English form of Långstrump.
Longyear English
Meaning uncertain.
Lönn Swedish
Means "maple" in Swedish.
Lööf Swedish
Variant of Löf.
Lööv Swedish
Variant of Löf.
Lööw Swedish
Variant of Löf.
Løvaas Norwegian
Ultimately derived from Old Norse lauf "leaf, foliage" and áss "hill, ridge". Taken from any of the many farms in Norway named Løvaas,
Lovegood Literature (Modern), Popular Culture
The Character 'Luna Lovegood' in the Harry Potter has last name as well as 'Xenophilius Lovegood'.
Lovejoy English
Combination of Middle English love(n), luve(n) "to love" and joie "joy".
Loven Norwegian (Rare), American (Rare)
From a farm (later renamed to Låvi) in Aurland municipality in Sogn og Fjordane fylke.... [more]
Lowenstein Jewish
Combination of German Löwe "lion" and stein "stone". In some cases an ornamental name associated with the name Levi (see also Levy and Lew).
Löwenthal Jewish (Rare)
Combination of German Löwe "lion" and T(h)al) "valley". In some cases an ornamental name associated with the name Levi (or other names meaning "lion").
Ludovico Italian
From the Italian first name Ludovico.
Lugn Swedish (Rare)
Means "calm" in Swedish.
Lukas Various
From the given name Lukas, mainly used in Scandinavian or Slavic languages.
Lundell Swedish
Combination of Swedish lund "grove" and the common surname suffix -ell.
Lundholm Swedish
Combination of Swedish lund "grove" and holm "islet".
Lundmark Swedish
Combination of Swedish lund "grove" and mark "ground, field, land".
Lundstedt Swedish
Combination of Swedish lund "grove" and stad "town, city" (spelling possibly influenced by German Stadt, also meaning "town, city").
Lundsten Swedish
Combination of Swedish lund "grove" and sten "stone".
Lundvall Swedish
Combination of Swedish lund "groove" and vall "pasture".
Lunn Norwegian, English
Derived from Lund, which in turn comes from the Old Norse lundr, meaning "grove of trees".
Lustig Swedish, German, Jewish, Dutch
From Swedish and German lustig ”humerous, funny, enjoyable” or Middle High German lustig ”merry, carefree”.
Lynd English
Variant of Lund.
Lyness Northern Irish, Irish, English
Variant of LINES or anglicized form of Mac Aleenan.
Lyng Danish, Norwegian
Means "heather" in Norwegian and Danish.
Lyngstad Norwegian
Anni-Frid Lyngstad (b. 1945) is a Norwegian-born Swedish singer and former member of ABBA.
Lyselia Swedish (Rare, Archaic)
Feminine form of Lyselius used in the 18th century.
Lystad Norwegian
From the name of several farms in Norway. One family got their name from a farm in Ullensaker municipality in Akershus county. Another family got it name from a farm called Ljøstad in Hedmark county.
Lytvyn Ukrainian
Ukrainian form of Litvin.
Mac Canann Irish
Means "son of CANÁN". Canán is a given name derived from the word cano "wolf cub".
Mac Fhlannchaidh Irish
Patronymic from the personal name Flannchadh, which is derived from flann "red".
Macisaac Scottish, Scottish Gaelic (Anglicized)
From Gaelic MacÌosaig meaning "son of Ìosag". Ìosag is the Scottish form of Isaac.
Mackin Dutch
Pet form of Macco.
Macklin English, Scottish
Meaning unknown, but it might be related to MacLean.
Mac Maicín Irish
Means "son of MAICÍN".
Maggs English
Metronymic from the medieval personal name Mag.
Magnus Various
From the given name Magnus.
Maison French
Means "house" in French.
Maison English
Variant spelling of Mason.
Majima Japanese (Rare)
Ma means "Real,Genuine" (this is used most likely,anyway) and Jima means "Island".
Maker Dutch
From Dutch maken "to make or mend".
Malm Swedish, Finnish, Norwegian, Danish
Means "ore" in the Scandinavian languages.
Malmström Swedish
Combination of Swedish malm "ore" and ström "stream".
Mánes Czech
Derived from MÁNEK, a pet form of Emanuel.
Manes Dutch
Variant of Magnus, MENNEN or a short form of Germanus.
Maness English (American)
Probably a variant of Manes.
Mannerheim Finland 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... [more]
Mannion Irish (Anglicized, Rare)
Anglicized form of Ó Mainnín. Mainnín is derived from Irish manach "monk".
Månsson Swedish
Means "son of Måns".
Manton English
Locational surname, derived from old English "the dweller near the chalky or sandy earth."
Manton Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Manntáin "descendant of Manntán", a personal name derived from a diminutive of manntach "toothless"... [more]
Manu Western African, Akan
Means "second-born child" in Akan.
Marano Italian
Habitational name from any of various places named with the Latin personal name Marius and the suffix -anu.
Marchant French, English, Spanish
Variant of Marchand, from French marchand meaning "merchant, mercantile". Though it is of French origin, it was transferred into the Spanish-speaking world, especially Chile, by French invasion of the Iberian Peninsula.
Marcusson Swedish
Means "son of Marcus".
Mård Swedish
Variant of Mårdh.
Marklund Swedish
Combination of Swedish mark "ground, field" and lund "grove".
Markovnikov Russian (Rare)
Possibly a variant of Markov.
Markússon Icelandic
Means "son of Markús" in Icelandic.
Martignetti Italian
Patronymic derived from Martignetto, itself a pet form of Martino.
Matlock English
Derived from a place name (Matlock in Derbyshire) meaning ‘meeting-place oak’ from Old English mæthel ‘meeting’, ‘gathering’, ‘council’ and ac ‘oak’.
Matson English
Means "son of Matthew".
Matsubayashi Japanese
Matsu means "Pine Tree" and Bayashi is a variant pronunciation of "Hayashi" meaning "Forest". This surname means "Pine Tree Forest". Matsubayashi-ryu is a kind of martial arts.
Matta Italian
From a feminine form of MATTO.
Matta Slovak
Derived from the personal name Matúš.
Mattei Italian
Patronymic or plural form Matteo. The Mattei family was a powerful noble family in Rome during the Middle Ages.
Matteusson Swedish (Rare)
Means "son of Matteus" in Swedish.
Mattila Finnish
Means "Matti's farm". A combination of Matti and the suffix -la "farm, place".
Mattson English
Anglicized form of Mattsson or a variant of Matson.
Mauritzson Swedish
Means "son of Mauritz".
Maxfield English
Habitational name from places so named in England.
Maxson Popular Culture, English
Means son of Max. This is the surname of the hereditary leaders of the Brotherhood of Steel in the popular Fallout game. The first bearer of the name was Captain Roger Maxson, who founded the BOS, with the most recent bearer being Arthur Maxson, the current leader of the BOS in Fallout 4.
Maxton English
From a place name meaning "Maccus' settlement".
Mayhew English
Mayhew is an Old French variant of Matthew and means "gift of God."
Mccarron Irish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Cearáin meaning "son of Ciarán".... [more]
Mccloud Scottish (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of McLeod. The spelling was likely altered to associate it with the English word cloud. A notable fictional bearer was Fox McCloud, the main character in the StarFox video game series, including 1997's StarFox 64 for the Nintendo 64.
Mccord Northern Irish, Scottish
Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Cuairt or Mac Cuarta, apparently meaning "son of a journey", which Woulfe suggests may be a reduced form of Mac Muircheartaigh (see Mcmurtry).
McCreight Scottish (Anglicized)
Meaning with "Mc" meaning "Son of" and "Creight", a given name.
Mcinnis Scottish, Irish
Anglicized form of Mac Aonghuis meaning "son of Angus".