Submitted Surnames of Length 11

This is a list of submitted surnames in which the length is 11.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Chrzanowski Polish
Originally denoted someone who came from a place called Chrzanów or Chrzanowo, both derived from Polish chrzan meaning "horseraddish".
Ciaramitaro Italian
From Sicilian ciaramidaru "roof tile maker, potter", ultimately from Ancient Greek κέραμος (keramos) "potter's clay, pottery, tile".
Ciechanover Polish, Jewish
Variant of Ciechanower. It is borne by the Israeli biologist Aaron Ciechanover (1947-), who is known for characterising the method that cells use to degrade and recycle proteins using ubiquitin.
Ciechanower Polish, Jewish
Denoted a person who came from one of the places in Poland called Ciechanów, for example the city in the Mazovia province.
Cirrincione Italian
From Sicilian cirrinciò meaning "greenfinch, great tit".
Clattenburg English (?)
Most likely something to do with a fortress. Meaning currently unknown.
Clutterbuck English, Dutch (Anglicized, ?)
English surname of unknown origin, possibly a corrupted form of a Dutch surname derived from Dutch klateren "to clatter" and beek "brook". The original surname may have been brought to England by Flemish weavers whom Edward III brought to England in the 14th century to teach their techniques to the English, or by Huguenots who fled the Netherlands in the 16th century to escape religious persecution... [more]
Coccimiglio Italian
From Sicilian cuccumeli, the name of several fruit-bearing deciduous trees or of the hackberry plant, itself borrowed from an Ancient Greek word; possibly κοκκύμηλον (kokkymelon) "plum", literally "cuckoo apple", or from κόκκος (kókkos) "grain, seed, kernel" and‎ μῆλον (mêlon) "apple, any fruit from a tree".
Cohitmingao Filipino, Cebuano
From Cebuano kuhit meaning "pole (used to reach or hook something)" and mingaw meaning "deserted, lonely".
Collabrusco Italian
From the region Calabria in southern Italy; widely moved to US.
Coppenhaver German
Americanized spelling, probably originally spelled Kopenhaver or Koppenhaver. Means "owner of a hill".
Crosthwaite English
Means the clering of the cross
Cumberbatch English
Name for someone from Comberbach in North Cheshire. May come from etymological elements meaning "stream in a valley."
Cuthbertson English, Scottish
Patronymic surname from the personal name Cuthbert.
Czimmermann Hungarian
Hungarian form of Zimmermann.
D'Alessandro Italian
From the given name Alessandro.
Dangarembga Shona
Meaning unknown.
Dangerfield English
Habitational name, with fused preposition d(e), for someone from any of the various places in northern France called Angerville, from the Old Norse personal name Ásgeirr and Old French ville "settlement, village"... [more]
Dassanayaka Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala දසනායක (see Dassanayake).
De Champagne French
Meaning "Of Champagne" in French.
De La Boulaye French
This indicates familial origin within the Bourgignon commune of La Boulaye.
De La Calzada Spanish (Rare)
Means "of the causeway" in Spanish. This surname was likely given in honor of Dominic de la Calzada, a saint from Burgos.
De La Iglesia Spanish
Means “of the church” in Spanish.
De Larrinaga Basque
Family name of owners of the old Larrinaga Shipping Company that had it's base in Liverpool. Original owner of the Palacio de Larrinaga was Ramon de Larrinaga.
De Las Nieves Spanish
Means "of the snows" in Spanish.
Del Castillo Spanish
Means "of the Castle" in Spanish, referring to someone who worked in one.
Deligiannis Greek
Greek nickname derived from the Turkish element deli meaning "mad, brave" combined with the Greek given name Giannis.
Della Chièsa Italian
It literally means "of the church".
De Los Santos Spanish
Means "of the saints" in Spanish.
Delos Santos Spanish (Philippines)
Variant De Los Santos primarily used in the Philippines.
Desaulniers French (Quebec)
Topographic name denoting a property distinguished by a grove of alder trees, derived from Old French au(l)ne meaning "alder".
Deslauriers French (Quebec)
A topographic name for someone living among laurels, a combination of the fused preposition and plural definite article des ‘from the’ + the plural of Old French lorier ‘laurel’.
Desrouleaux French, Haitian Creole
Means "of the scrolls" in French. It is a occupational name for a scribe, a person who serves as a professional copyist, especially one who made copies of manuscripts before the invention of automatic printing... [more]
Deutschmann German
Originally denoted a person from Germany.
Devasagayam Tamil
Means "God has Helped/ God's Help"
Dharmapriya Sinhalese
Derived from Sanskrit धर्म (dharma) meaning "that which is established, law, duty, virtue" and प्रिय (priya) meaning "beloved, dear".
Dharmaratne Sinhalese
Derived from Sanskrit धर्म (dharma) meaning "that which is established, law, duty, virtue" and रत्न (ratna) meaning "jewel, treasure".
Dharmawansa Sinhalese
Derived from Sanskrit धर्म (dharma) meaning "that which is established, law, duty, virtue" and वंश (vansa) meaning "lineage, clan, family".
Di Benedetto Italian
From the given name Benedetto.
Diefenbaker German
Anglicized form of Diefenbach.
Di Francesco Italian
Literally means "of Francis," and therefore may also mean "son of Francis."
Dimalapitan Filipino, Tagalog
Means "unapproachable" from Tagalog di meaning "no, not" and lapitan meaning "approach".
Dimitriadis Greek
Means "son of Dimitris".
Dimitrovski Macedonian
Means “son of Dimitar” or “son of Dimitrij” in Macedonian.
Dimondstein German
This is a German name which translates into English as diamond stone. It most likely belongs to a miner who mined diamonds or perhaps a jeweler.
Dissanayaka Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Dissanayake.
Dissanayake Sinhalese
From Sanskrit देश (desha) meaning "region, country, kingdom" and नायक (nayaka) meaning "hero, leader".
Dobberstein German
Metonymic occupational name for a dice maker or a nickname for a dice player, from Middle High German topel ‘die’ + stein ‘stone’, ‘cube’.
Doerflinger German
Habitational name for someone from any of several places in Bavaria named Dörfling.
Dojčinovski Macedonian
Possibly means "son of Dojčin".
Dominiković Croatian
Means "son of Dominik" in Croatian.
Dostoyevsky Belarusian, Russian
Habitational name from Dostoev in Belarus.
Drakopoulos Greek
Descendant or son of the dragon.
Druimeanach Scottish Gaelic
Scottish Gaelic form of Drummond.
Duesterwald German
Variant spelling of Düsterwald.
Duisterwoud Dutch
Dutch equivalent of Düsterwald.
Dymytryenko Ukrainian
Variant transcription of Dimitrienko.
Dzhokharova Chechen
Feminine transcription of Chechen Джохаров (see Dzhokharov).
Dziadzienka Belarusian
Derived from Belarusian дзед (dzied) meaning "grandfather, old man".
Eagleburger English (American)
Americanized form of German Adelberger, a habitational name for someone from a place called Adelberg near Stuttgart.
Easterbrook English
Topographic name for someone who lived by a brook to the east of a main settlement, from Middle English easter meaning "eastern" + brook meaning "stream".
Echelbarger English (American)
Americanized spelling of German Eichelberger.
Edirisingha Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala එදිරිසිංහ (see Edirisinghe).
Edirisinghe Sinhalese
Derived from Sinhalese ඉදිරි (idiri) meaning "front, forward" and Sanskrit सिंह (sinha) meaning "lion".
Edirisuriya Sinhalese
Derived from Sinhalese ඉදිරි (idiri) meaning "front, forward" and Sanskrit सूर्य (surya) meaning "sun".
Edminsteire Scottish
john edminsteire was a person captured at the battle of dunbar in 1651 and shipped to boston in 1652 on the ship john and sarah. we can find no previous record of the edminsteire name. conjecture from f.custer edminster that did the geneology is it is a combination of french and german names and originated from people that migrated to scotland with mary queen of scots about 100 years earlier.
Ehrmantraut German
A Latinized joining of the German words irmin(world, all-encompassing) and trud(strength)
Eisenberger German, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from any of the several places called Eisenberg. As a Jewish name it is also an ornamental name.
Eisenmenger German
occupational name for an "iron dealer" from Middle High German isarn "iron" and mengære "dealer".
Emilsdóttir Icelandic
Means "daughter of Emil" in Icelandic.
Encarnación Spanish
Means "incarnation" in Spanish. This is given in reference to the Incarnation of Jesus in the womb of the Virgin Mary (see Encarnación).
Engelbrecht Afrikaans
The name Engelbrecht has multiple translations, including "Angle Glorious" and "Bright Angel".
Engelbrecht Polabian (Germanized, Rare)
First person with this name was Engelbrekt Engelbrektson. Germanized Slavic name. Later, it was a noble family
Erdenberger German
Originated in Germany.
Ermendinger German
The surname Ermendinger was derived from the older surname Ermatinger, a name connected to the village of Ermatingen on the Swiss shore of Lake Constance, and came into existence at some point during the early 17th or late 16th century when a branch of the Ermatinger family relocated from Schaffhausen, Switzerland, to Mulhouse, Alsace... [more]
Esmaeilpour Persian
Means "son of Esmaeil" in Persian.
Esprontzeda Basque
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous Navarrese municipality.
Esterhuizen Southern African, Afrikaans
Habitational name of French origin, denoting a person from Estreux, a commune in the Hauts-de-France region of northern France.
Etherington English (British)
An Old English surname from Kent, the village of Etherington, which derives from the Old English "Ethel"red' ing (meaning people of, coming from) and "ton" a town/village.
Fairbrother English
From a medieval nickname probably meaning either "better-looking of two brothers" or "brother of a good-looking person", or perhaps in some cases "father's brother".
Fairweather English, Scottish
Nickname for a person with a sunny temperament.
Falkenhagen German
Habitational name from any of several places named from Old High German falke meaning "falcon" + hag meaning "hedge", "fencing". A place so named is documented west of Berlin in the 14th century.
Fanciulacci Italian
Probably means "bad child", from Italian fanciullo "child" and the pejorative suffix -accio.
Featherston English (British)
The name probably means feudal stone where the locals paid the lord of the manor their taxes. It probably starts spelled in the 1500's as Fetherston which is mainly when parish records began and moves though the century's to Fetherstone and then to Featherston then Featherstone, In the Doomsday book the lord of the manor of Featherstone in West Yorkshire but in both cases it was of course Fetherston was Ralph de Fetherston... [more]
Feuerbacher German
Habitational name for someone from any of the places called Feuerbach.
Fijałkowski Polish
This indicates familial origin within the Masovian village of Fijałkowo.
Filipkowski Polish
Either a patronymic from the given name Filip, or a habitational name denoting a person from various places called Filipki (also derived from the given name) in Poland.
Finkelstein Jewish
Means "spark stone" from Old High German funko meaning "spark" and stein meaning "stone".
Finnsdóttir Icelandic
Means "daughter of Finnur" in Icelandic.
FitzEmpress History, Anglo-Norman
Means "son of the empress" in Anglo-Norman French. The three sons of Empress Matilda (1102-1167) were known as Henry FitzEmpress (King Henry II of England), Geoffrey FitzEmpress, Count of Nantes, and William FitzEmpress, Count of Poitou.
Fitzherbert Irish
Derives from Anglo-Norman French fi(t)z "son" and the personal name Herbert to mean "son of Herbert".
Fitzmaurice Irish
Means "son of Maurice" in Anglo-Norman French.
Fleischmann German, Jewish
occupational name for a butcher literally "meatman, butcher" from Middle High German fleisch "flesh, meat" and man "man".
Flerchinger German
Flerchinger is a name with origins from the city of Flörschingen or Flörange in the Saarland region on the French and German border.
Francescoli Italian
Variant form of Francesco. This name is borne by the former Uruguayan soccer star Enzo Francescoli (1961-).
Francescone Italian
Ancient family of Navelli, which recognizes as its progenitor that Francis, called "Francescone", who, between 1227 and 1230, was awarded the title of Baron by Emperor Frederick II, for having juggled leveraging troops with success and honor in the Sixth Crusade.
Francoletti Italian
Probably means "son of Franco", or derives from a similar name.
Frankenberg German, Jewish
habitational name from a place in northern Hesse named as "fort (Old High German burg) of the Franks". From German franken and berg "mountain hill mountain"... [more]
Frankenhoff German (Americanized, ?)
House of the Franks (French)
Frankiewicz Polish
From the given name Franek.
Fredrickson English, Swedish (Rare)
Means "son of Fredrick", sometimes used as an Americanized spelling of Fredriksson or Fredriksen.
Fuckebegger Medieval English (Rare)
In 1286/1287 there is an individual with the surname Fuckebegger, recorded as one of King Edward I’s servants who managed his horses. It’s not clear from this name what the fucke- part was referring to, with the leading hypothesis being a “striker” of some sort.
Fumetsugawa Japanese (Rare)
From japanese kanji 不滅 (fumetsu) meaning "immortal, indestructible, undying" and 河 or 川 (gawa/kawa) both meaning "river".
Furuyashiki Japanese
Meaning "Old Grand House", with the Kanji Characters 古屋敷.
Gabríelsson Icelandic
Means "son of Gabríel" in Icelandic.
Galijašević Bosnian
Means "galley worker" or "man from Gaul".... [more]
Gammelgaard Danish
Derived from Danish gammel meaning "old" and gård meaning "enclosure, farm".
Gąsiorowski Polish
Name for someone from a place called Gąsiorowo or Gąsiorów, both derived from Polish gąsior meaning "gander".
Geevarghese Indian (Christian), Malayalam
From the given name Geevarghese, used by Malayalam-speaking Saint Thomas Christians.
Geipelhorst German
This rather rare surname is appears to be the combination of "Geipel", which is a variant of "Geibel" originating from a personal name or topographic name formed with Old High German gawi ‘fertile region’, ‘countryside’ (as opposed to a town), and "Horst" which came from of Old High German, meaning "man from the forest", "bosk" or "brushwood"... [more]
Gerasimenko Ukrainian
Alternate transcription of Herasymenko.
Gerogiannis Greek
Α composite surname from the words γέρος (geros), meaning old and the name Giannis.
Gharagozlou Persian
Meaning "black eye".
Ghasemzadeh Persian
Means "offspring of Ghasem" in Persian.
Ghirardelli Italian (Tuscan)
The surname of the legendary chocolate-maker comes from the given name Gerard
Ghislanzoni Italian
Possibly from the Germanic name Guislan.
Giardiniere Italian
Italian form of Gardener.
Gizzatullin Bashkir
From the given name Izzatullah.
Glendenning Scottish
Habitational name from a place in the parish of Westerkirk, Dumfries, recorded in 1384 as Glendonwyne. It is probably named from Welsh glyn meaning "valley" + din meaning "fort" + gwyn meaning "fair", "white".
Glowczenski American
This is my surname. My cousin Steve Glowzenski, had the C dropped along the way somewhere, probably the military.
Goldschmitt German
Variant of Goldschmidt, meaning "gold smith" in German.
Goldsworthy Cornish
Means "field of feast," from the Cornish gol-erewy.
Goldthwaite English
Possibly derived from Guilthwaite in South Yorkshire, which is named from Old Norse gil meaning "ravine" and þveit meaning "clearing". However, the modern surname is associated with Essex, suggesting some other source, now lost.
Goonerathne Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණරත්න (see Gunaratne).
Goonesekera Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණසේකර (see Gunasekara).
Goonesinghe Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුනසිංහ (see Gunasinghe).
Goonetilake Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණතිලක (see Gunathilaka).
Goonetileke Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණතිලක (see Gunathilaka).
Gorbachenko Russian
From Russian горбач (gorbach) meaning "hunchback, humpback"
Grąbczewski Polish
It indicates familial origin within the Masovian village of Grąbczewo.
Grabenstein German
Habitational name from Grafenstein near Wohlau, Silesia.
Grandpierre French
Derived from French grand meaning "tall, large" and the given name Pierre.
Grebenstein German
Means "stone from the cliff or ridge" from German greben, (cliff or ridge) and stein (stone).... [more]
Greenberger German, Jewish
Anglicized form of the German surname Grünberger, which is formed from the words grün "green", Berg "mountain", and the habitational suffix -er. This name indicated a person who lived on or near a forest-covered mountain.
Grigoriadis Greek
Means "son of Grigorios".
Großkreutz German
From German "groß" meaning big and "kreutz" meaning cross.
Grzegorczyk Polish
Derived from the given name Grzegorz.
Grześkowiak Polish
Patronymic surname derived from Grzesiek, a diminutive of the given name Grzegorz.
Guadalajara Spanish
habitational name from Guadalajara in Castile named with Arabic wādī-al-ḥijāra (واد الحجرة o وادي الحجرة) "river of the stones".
Gunathilaka Sinhalese
Derived from Sanskrit गुण (guna) meaning "quality, attribute, merit" and तिलक (tilaka) meaning "mark, dot, ornament".
Gunathilake Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණතිලක (see Gunathilaka).
Gunatillake Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණතිලක (see Gunathilaka).
Gunatilleke Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණතිලක (see Gunathilaka).
Gunawardana Sinhalese
Derived from Sanskrit गुण (guna) meaning "quality, property, attribute" and वर्धन (vardhana) meaning "increasing, strengthening, growing".
Gunawardane Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණවර්ධන (see Gunawardana).
Gunawardena Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණවර්ධන (see Gunawardana).
Gunawardene Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණවර්ධන (see Gunawardana).
Gunewardena Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණවර්ධන (see Gunawardana).
Gunewardene Sinhalese
Alternate transcription of Sinhala ගුණවර්ධන (see Gunawardana).
Gylfadóttir Icelandic
Means "daughter of Gylfi". Used exclusively by women. Gylfason is the male version.
Gzheskovyak Polish (Ukrainianized), Polish (Russified)
Russian and Ukrainian form of the Polish surname Grześkowiak.
Habramowicz Polish
Historical variant of Abramowicz.
Habyarimana Central African
Variant spelling of Havyarimana. This surname was borne by assassinated Rwandan president Juvénal Habyarimana (1937-1994).
Halbershtot Yiddish
Yiddish form of Halberstadt. It was first adopted as a surname by Tzvi Hirsh, the rabbi of the eponymous Eastphalian town.
Halberstadt German
Habitational name from any of various places so named, notably the city near Magdeburg and Halberstadt near Königstein in Saxony.
Halldórsson Icelandic
Means "son of Halldór" in Icelandic.
Hammersmith German, English
Normally an anglicization of German Hammerschmidt. Perhaps also from Norwegian Hammersmed.... [more]
Hannikainen Finnish
Old surname from eastern Finland, derived from the name Hannes.
Haroutunian Armenian
Alternate transcription of Armenian Հարությունյան (see Harutyunyan).
Harutiunyan Armenian
Alternate transcription of Armenian Հարությունյան (see Harutyunyan).
Harutyunian Armenian
Alternate transcription of Armenian Հարությունյան (see Harutyunyan).
Hasandjekić Bosnian
Possibly derived from "son of Hasan".
Hassanzadeh Persian
From the given name Hasan combined with Persian زاده (zadeh) meaning "offspring".
Hatzopoulos Greek
Alternate transcription of Greek Χατζόπουλος (see Chatzopoulos).
Havyarimana Central African
Means "God gives birth" in Burundian and Rwandan.
Hayashibara Japanese
From Japanese 林 (hayashi) meaning "forest" and 原 (hara) meaning "field, plain".
Hayashizaki Japanese
From Japanese 林 (hayashi) meaning "forest" and 﨑 (saki) meaning "cape, peninsula".
Heidenreich German
From the medieval personal name Heidenrich, ostensibly composed of the elements heiden 'heathen', 'infidel' (see Heiden 2) + ric 'power', 'rule', but probably in fact a variant by folk etymology of Heidrich.
Heintzelman German
From a pet form of Heinrich, with the addition of -mann ‘man’.
Hellenbrand German
Derived from germanic: hildtja = battle, brandt = sword, or prandt = burning wood/torch. Other view: Hilda is the Nordic Queen of the Underworld, Goddes of Death, so Sword/Torch of Hilda.... [more]
Hendrickson German
Derivative of the Old German personnel “Heimric” meaning “home rule”.
Herasymenko Ukrainian
Derived from the given name Herasym.
Hergenöther German
Habitational name for someone from Hergenroth near Limburg or from Hergenrode near Darmstadt, both in Hessen.