Submitted Surnames Starting with H

usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Hay English, Scottish, Irish, Welsh, French, Spanish, German, Dutch, Frisian
Scottish and English: topographic name for someone who lived by an enclosure, Middle English hay(e), heye(Old English (ge)hæg, which after the Norman Conquest became confused with the related Old French term haye ‘hedge’, of Germanic origin)... [more]
Hayabusa Japanese
This name means "falcon" in Japanese.
Hayagawa Japanese
It is written as Ha ("Long,Cheif"), the same as "Naga", + Ya ("Valley") + Gawa ("River"). It's possibly written the same way Hayakawa was submitted, because these are just variations of one another... [more]
Hayakawa Japanese
From Japanese 早 (haya) meaning "early, fast" and 川 (kawa) meaning "river, stream".
Hayama Japanese
From Japanese 葉 (ha) meaning "leaf" and 山 (yama) meaning "mountain".
Hayasaka Japanese
早 (Haya) means "Fast, Early" and 坂 (Saka) means "Slope, Hill". Only one of the notables bearers, is Fumio Hayasaka. He was a composer before the mid 1900's.
Hayashibara Japanese
Hayashi (林) means "Forest", and Bara means "Plain".
Hayashida Japanese
From Japanese 林 (hayashi) meaning "forest" and 田 (ta) meaning "field, rice paddy".
Hayasi Japanese (Russified)
Alternate transcription of Khayasi.
Hayat Hebrew
Means "tailor" in Hebrew.
Hayat Arabic, Urdu, Persian, Turkish
From the given name Hayat.
Haycock English
English (West Midlands): from a medieval personal name, a pet form of Hay, formed with the Middle English hypocoristic suffix -cok (see Cocke).
Haydarov Uzbek, Tajik
Means "son of Haydar".
Haydn German
Meaning "heathen". Famous bearer is Austrian composer Franz Joseph Haydn (1732-1809).
Haydt German
Varient of Heid.
Hayek Arabic
Means "weaver" in Arabic.
Hayford English
English habitational name from several places called Heyford in Northamptonshire and Oxfordshire, or Hayford in Buckfastleigh, Devon, all named with Old English heg ‘hay’ + ford ‘ford’.
Hayling English
Either (i) "person from Hayling", Hampshire ("settlement of Hægel's people"); or (ii) from the Old Welsh personal name Heilyn, literally "cup-bearer" (see also Palin).
Haylock English
English surname of uncertain origin, possibly from the Old English given name Hægluc, a diminutive of the unrecorded name *Hægel, found in various place names... [more]
Haymes English
Patronymic derived from the Norman given name Hamo.
Haythornthwaite English (British)
Derived from the Old English word haguthorn, which means "hawthorn". Originated in the township of Hawthorn, parish of Easington, County Durham circa 1155.
Hayworth English
English: habitational name from Haywards Heath in Sussex, which was named in Old English as ‘enclosure with a hedge’, from hege ‘hedge’ + worð ‘enclosure’. The modern form, with its affix, arose much later on (Mills gives an example from 1544).
Hazar Turkish
Turkish / Muslim last name meaning "nightingale".
Hazard English, French, Dutch
Nickname for an inveterate gambler or a brave or foolhardy man prepared to run risks, from Middle English, Old French hasard, Middle Dutch hasaert (derived from Old French) "game of chance", later used metaphorically of other uncertain enterprises... [more]
Hazelden English
Means "person from Hazelden", the name of various places in England ("valley growing with hazel trees").
Hazeltine English
This unusual surname is of Anglo-Saxon origin, and is a locational surname from any of the various places that get their name from the Olde English pre 7th century “hoesel”, hazel and “-denut”, a valley, for example Heselden in Durham and, Hasselden in Sussex.
Hazelton English
Hazel is referring to hazel trees, while ton is from old english tun meaning enclosure, so an enclosure of hazel trees, or an orchard of hazel trees.
Hazelwood English
Habitational name from any of various places, for example in Devon, Derbyshire, Suffolk, Surrey, and West Yorkshire, so called from Old English hæsel (or Old Norse hesli) ‘hazel (tree)’ + wudu ‘wood’; or a topographic name from this term.
Hazlett English (British)
Topographic name for someone who lived by a hazel copse, Old English hæslett (a derivative of hæsel ‘hazel’). habitational name from Hazelhead or Hazlehead in Lancashire and West Yorkshire, derived from Old English hæsel ‘hazel’ + heafod ‘head’, here in the sense of ‘hill’; also a topographic name of similar etymological origin.
Hazra Indian, Bengali
Possibly from the name of a location near Kolkata, West Bengal, India.
Hazzard English
Variant spelling of Hazard.
Hea Estonian
Hea is an Estonian surname meaning "good".
Heacock English
variant spelling of Haycock
Headlee English (Rare)
The Anglo-Saxon name Headlee comes from when the family resided in one of a variety of similarly-named places. Headley in Hampshire is the oldest. The surname Headlee belongs to the large category of Anglo-Saxon habitation names, which are derived from pre-existing names for towns, villages, parishes, or farmsteads.
Heafy Irish
Variant of Heaphy.
Healey English
Habitational surname for a person from Healey near Manchester, derived from Old English heah "high" + leah "wood", "clearing". There are various other places in northern England, such as Northumberland and Yorkshire, with the same name and etymology, and they may also have contributed to the surname.
Healy Irish
Southern Irish: reduced form of O’Healy, an Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hÉilidhe ‘descendant of the claimant’, from éilidhe ‘claimant’, or of Gaelic Ó hÉalaighthe ‘descendant of Éaladhach’, a personal name probably from ealadhach ‘ingenious’.
Heaphy Irish
From Irish Gaelic Ó hÉamhthaigh meaning "descendant of Éamhthach", the given name Éamhthach meaning "swift" in Gaelic.
Heard English
Occupational name for a tender of animals, normally a cowherd or shepherd, from Middle English herde (Old English hi(e)rde).
Heart English
Variant of Hart.
Heartfield German (Anglicized)
Anglicised spelling of Herzfeld.
Heathcote English
English habitational name from any of various places called Heathcote, for example in Derbyshire and Warwickshire, from Old English h?ð ‘heathland’, ‘heather’ + cot ‘cottage’, ‘dwelling’.
Heather English
Topographic name, a variant of Heath with the addition of the habitational suffix -er. This surname is widespread in southern England, and also well established in Ireland.
Heaton English
Comes from "town (or farmstead) on a hill".... [more]
Hebel German
1 German: metonymic occupational name for a baker, from Middle High German hebel ‘yeast’.... [more]
Heber German
Occupational name for a carrier (someone who loaded or transported goods), from an agent derivative of Middle High German heben "to lift".
Hebert German
Variant of Heber.
Hebert Dutch
From the personal name Egbert.
Hebor Irish
From forename Heber.
Hecht German, Dutch
From Middle High German hech(e)t, Middle Dutch heect, hecht "pike", generally a nickname for a rapacious and greedy person. In some instances it may have been a metonymic occupational name for a fisher and in others it may be a habitational name from a house distinguished by a sign depicting this fish.
Hedberg Swedish
Combination of Swedish hed "heath, moor" and berg "mountain".
Heddle English
Famous bearer is William Heddle Nash (1894-1961), the English lyric tenor.
Hedén Swedish
Combination of Swedish hed "heath, moor" and the common surname suffix -én.
Hedge English
Topographic name for someone who lived by a hedge, Middle English hegg(e). In the early Middle Ages, hedges were not merely dividers between fields, but had an important defensive function when planted around a settlement or enclosure.
Hedin Swedish
Variant of Hedén.
Hedlund Swedish
Combination of Swedish hed "heath, moor" and lund "grove".
Hedström Swedish
Combination of Swedish hed "heath, moor" and ström "stream, river".
Hedstrom American
Anglicized form of Hedström.
Hee Danish, Norwegian, Dutch
A Danish habitational name from any of several places named from a word meaning ‘shining’ or ‘clear’, referencing a river.... [more]
Heenan Ancient Irish
Thought to be a nickname or metonymic, and to owe its derivation from the early Gaelic word ean meaning a "bird". The derivation is from the ancient name O'hEeanchain, which loosely translates as The descendant of the son of the Bird.
Hefler German
Derived from the Old German and German word hof, which means settlement, farm or court.
Hefner German, Jewish
Recorded in several spellings including Hafner, Haffner, and Hevner, this is as surname of early Germanic origins. ... [more]
Hegadush Hungarian
Meaning violin maker and violin player deriving from the Hungarian work for violin.
Hegazy Arabic (Egyptian)
Alternate transcription of Hijazi chiefly used in Egypt.
Hegeman Dutch
Habitational name for someone from a place called Hegge(n) or ter Hegge(n), derived from a word meaning ‘hedge’.
Heid German, Jewish
Topographic name from Middle High German heide, German Heide ‘heath’, ‘moor’. Compare Heath.... [more]
Heidari Persian
Alternate transcription of Heydari.
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.
Heider German
Combination of German Heide "heath, headland" and the suffix -er denoting an inhabitant. The surname can be either topographic for someone living on or near a heath, or habitational for someone from any place named with the element Heide.
Heidrick Dutch
Variant of Heidrich
Heifetz Jewish
An invented Jewish name based on Hebrew chefets "pleasure". Lithuanian-born US violinist Jascha Heifetz (1901-1987) was a known bearer.
Heigl German
Derived from the given name Hugo.
Heijkenskjöld Swedish (Rare)
Combination of an either German or Dutch first element (possibly Heike) and Swedish sköld "shield".
Heiland German
South German: from Middle High German heilant ‘savior’, ‘Christ’, presumably either a name given to someone who had played the part of Christ in a mystery play or an occupational name for a healer, from Middle High German heilen ‘to heal’, ‘save’.
Heiliger German
Heiliger means "Holy" or "Holy One" in German.
Heimbach German
Town / City in Germany
Heimburg German
German for "home". Originates in the German village of Heimburg (not to be confused with Hamburg) and the nearby castle of the same name.
Heimisdóttir Icelandic
Means "daughter of Heimir" in Icelandic.
Hein German, Dutch, Danish, Jewish
German, Dutch, Danish, and Jewish (Ashkenazic): from a short form of the Germanic personal name Heinrich.
Hein Estonian
Hein is an Estonian surname meaning "hay".
Heinamaa Estonian
Heinamaa is an Estonian surname meaning "hayfield" (literally, "hay land").
Heinapuu Estonian
Heinapuu is an Estonian surname meaning "hay wood".
Heinbokel German
(Hein) is a short form of the name Heinrich, (the German form of the name Henry) & Bokel is a place name in Lower Saxony, Schleswig-Holstein & North Rhine-Westphalia.
Heine German, Dutch, Jewish
Derived from a short form of Heinrich.
Heineken Dutch, German
Derived from Hein, a Dutch diminutive of Hendrik. A famous bearer was Gerard Adriaan Heineken (1841-1893), the founder of the Heineken N.V. brewing company... [more]
Heinemann German, Jewish
Combination of Heine, a short form of Heinrich, and Mann "man".
Heiner German
From the given name Heiner.
Heinisch German
From a pet form of the personal name Heinrich.
Heinl German
South German variant of Heinle.
Heinla Estonian
Heinla is an Estonian surname meaning "hay area".
Heinle German
This surname is derived from what may be a pet form of Heinrich.
Heinluht Estonian
Heinluht is an Estonian surname meaning "hay meadow/glade".
Heinmäe Estonian
Heinmäe is an Estonian surname meaning "hay hill".
Heinpõld Estonian
Heinpõld is an Estonian surname meaning "hay field".
Heinsalu Estonian
Heinsalu is an Estonian surname meaning "hay grove".
Heinsoo Estonian
Heinsoo is an Estonian surname meaning "hay swamp".
Heintalu Estonian
Heintalu is an Estonian surname meaning "hay farm".
Heintzelman German
From a pet form of Heinrich, with the addition of -mann ‘man’.
Heinvee Estonian
Heinvee is an Estonian surname meaning "hay water".
Heinvere Estonian
Heinvere is an Estonian surname meaning "hay blood".
Heitmeyer German
German: distinguishing nickname for a farmer whose land included heathland, from Middle Low German heide ‘heath’, ‘wasteland’ + Meyer.
Hejazi Persian
Persian form of Hijazi.
Hekel Low German
Derives from the Middle Low German word "ha-ke," Dutch "haak," which means "a hook."
Helander Swedish
The first element is Hel-, which is probably derived from place names ultimately derived from Swedish helig "holy, sacred, blessed" or the male given name Helge... [more]
Helber German
Occupational name for a thresher, from Middle High German helwe 'chaff' + the agent suffix -er; alternatively, it could be a habitational name from a place called Helba near Meiningen.
Helbling German
Meaning "half penny" or a cheap /stingy man Know surname in Germany andSwitzerland. Helblings were French Huguenot
Held German
The German word for "hero", ultimately derived from Middle High German helt.... [more]
Helde Estonian
Helde is an Estonian surname meaning "big-hearted".
Helfer German
Metonymic occupational name for an assistant of some kind, or nickname for a helpful person, from Middle High German hëlfære, German Helfer 'helper', 'assistant'.
Helgeson English (American), Swedish (Rare)
Variant or anglicized form of Helgesson or Helgesen.
Helgesson Swedish
Means "son of Helge" in Swedish.
Helgrind Popular Culture
Helgrind is the surname of a King in the fictional series, "Mianite".
Helk Estonian
Helk is an Estonian surname meaning "lustre" and "sparkle".
Helland Norwegian
The Old Norse name element -land meaning "country, land" combined with either Old Norse hella "flat rock" or hellir "cave". ... [more]
Hellat Estonian
Hellat is an Estonian surname derived from "hellalt", meaning "affectionately".
Hellbom Swedish
From Swedish häll, a type of flat rock, and bom "barrier, boom".
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]
Heller German
Nickname from the small medieval coin known as the häller or heller because it was first minted (in 1208) at the Swabian town of (Schwäbisch) Hall.
Helliste Estonian
Helliste is an Estonian surname meaning "tender" and "affectionate".
Helliwell English
From various place names in United Kingdom. Derived from Olde English elements of "halig" meaning holy, and "waella", a spring.
Hellwig German, Dutch
Curiously it started out life in ancient history as the baptismal name, Hell-wig. "luck" & "war;" this name literally translates to, "battle-battle."
Helmanis Latvian
This is a Latvian surname. ... [more]
Helmeier German, Dutch, Danish
Variant spelling of Helmeyer.
Helmeyer German, Dutch, Danish
From Hel in Norse mythology and Meyer meaning "higher, superior". It means ´blessed´ or ´holy´. The name is mostly found in Germany, but also in the Netherlands and some parts of Denmark.
Helmke German
from a pet form of Helm
Helmsley English
This English habitational name originates with the North Yorkshire village of Helmsley, named with the Old English personal name Helm and leah, meaning 'clearing'.
Helo Syrian, Lebanese
Helo is Americanized from the name Helou which means "sweet". Origin around year 1717 from El Helou. Tribal name from Helou Massive a mountain in the Syrian, later Lebanon country. Mentioned in the narratives of the first Crusade.
Helstrom Scandinavian
From a place called Helstrom, meaning a house (or shelter) by a river, from the pre 7th century Olde Norse "hiamlr- straumr".
Helthon Ancient Germanic (Gothic)
"Unique" in Norse Mythology, German variant of Hilton
Helton English
Habitational name from Helton in Cumbria, named in Old English probably with helde "slope" and tun "farmstead, settlement", or possibly a variant of Hilton... [more]
Heman Indian
The name 'Heman' is a Jewish name, meaning 'Faithfull'.... [more]
Hember English
From the West Country area near Bristol.
Hemmings English
Derived from the given name Hemming. It is the last name of the band member of Five Seconds of Summer (5sos), Luke Hemmings.
Hemmington English
Origin uncertain, possibly derived from the given name Hemming.
Hemsley English
English: habitational name from either of two places in North Yorkshire called Helmsley. The names are of different etymologies: the one near Rievaulx Abbey is from the Old English personal name Helm + Old English leah ‘wood’, ‘clearing’, whereas Upper Helmsley, near York, is from the Old English personal name Hemele + Old English eg ‘island’, and had the form Hemelsey till at least the 14th century
Hemsworth English
Habitational name from a place in West Yorkshire, England, meaning "Hymel's enclosure".
Hen Hebrew (Modern)
Modern variant of Khen.
Henare Maori
From the English given name Henry.
Henares Spanish
Derived from the Celtic form of "brave". Also is the name of many towns (Alcala de Henares, Espinosa de Henares, Tortola de Henares...) and a river
Hence German, English, Welsh
An American spelling variant of Hentz derived from a German nickname for Hans or Heinrich or from an English habitation name found in Staffordshire or Shropshire and meaning "road or path" in Welsh.
Hendaia Basque
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous commune in the French canton of Hendaia-Hegoko Euskal Itsasbazterra.
Hendaye Basque (Gallicized)
Parisianized form of Hendaia.
Hendel Yiddish, German, Dutch
From the given name Hendel, a Yiddish diminutive of Hannah.
Hendeston Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
Hendren Scottish
Variant spelling of Hendron.
Hendrickson German
Derivative of the Old German personnel “Heimric” meaning “home rule”.
Hendrickx Flemish
Flemish form of Hendrix.
Hendryckx Dutch, Flemish
From the given name Hendrick
Hendryx English
This name was derived from Hendrix and means "home ruler". This name is the 25841st most popular surname in the US.
Hendy Welsh
It may mean house in welsh.
Heng Chinese (Teochew)
Teochew romanization of Wang 1.
Hengeston Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
Hengsteton Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
Henke German
Derived from a diminutive of the name Heinrich.
Henker German
Occupational name for an Executioner, from the German word "Henker" meaning Hangman.
Henkeston Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
Henley English, Irish, German (Anglicized)
English: habitational name from any of the various places so called. Most, for example those in Oxfordshire, Suffolk, and Warwickshire, are named with Old English héan (the weak dative case of heah ‘high’, originally used after a preposition and article) + Old English leah ‘wood’, ‘clearing’... [more]
Henne English
From a diminutive of Henry.
Hennebery English (American)
A berry and an alias used by March McQuin
Hennelly Irish
From the Irish Ó'hIonnghaile, itself "descendant of (a variation of) Fionnghal" (fionn, "white, fair"; gall, "stranger")... [more]
Hennen German, Dutch
Patronymic of Henne.
Hennes English
From the diminutive of Henry.
Hennessee Irish
A variant of the traditionally Irish surname Hennessey or Hennessy, an Anglicization of Ó hAonghusa meaning "‘descendant of Aonghus".
Hennessey Irish
Variant spelling of Hennessy.
Henni English
A name coined by the contributor of this name, to describe himself
Henningsdóttir Icelandic (Rare)
Means "daughter of Henning" in Icelandic.
Henri French
From the first name Henri.
Henrie English (Rare)
Derived from the given name Henrie, a variant of Henry.
Henschel German, Jewish
From a pet form of the personal name Johannes (see John), or in some cases from a pet form of Heinrich.
Hensen English, Irish
English patronymic from the personal name Henn/Henne, a short form of Henry, Hayne (see Hain), or Hendy... [more]
Hensley English
Probably a habitational name from either of two places in Devon: Hensley in East Worlington, which is named with the Old English personal name Heahmund + Old English leah ‘(woodland) clearing’, or Hensleigh in Tiverton, which is named from Old English hengest ‘stallion’ (or the Old English personal name Hengest) + leah... [more]
Hensley-book English (British)
The surname Hensley-Book was originated in December 2013 in Bath by Samuel Book who changed his name by deed poll... [more]
Hentz German
From a nickname for Hans or Heinrich.
Hentze German, Faroese
Derived from the given names Heinrich or Hans.
Henville Welsh
Derived from the name of an ancestor meaning "Son of Anwyl"
Henwood English
Habitational name from any of various places so named, as for example Henwood in Cornwall, in Linkinhorne parish, which is named from Old English henn 'hen', 'wild bird' + wudu 'wood', or Hen Wood in Wootton, Oxfordshire
Heo Korean
Often spelled as ‘Huh,’ this Korean surname means ‘to permit’ or ‘advocate’.
Hepp Estonian
Hepp is an Estonian surname meaning "lively".
Heraldez Spanish (Mexican)
The surname is a variation of Hernando, given birth by an outlaw
Herasymenko Ukrainian
Derived from the given name Herasym.
Herath Sinhalese
Possibly from Sanskrit हीर (hira) meaning "diamond" and रत्न (ratna) meaning "jewel, treasure".
Herbarth German, Norman
References Old Norse Deity "Odin" being one of the "Son's of Odin". Remember that the Geats became the Ostrogoths through the Denmark pass--referenced in Beowulf. Or, it means "Warrior of the Bearded One", perhaps a King... [more]
Herbaugh English (American)
Americanized form of German Harbach.
Herbolsheimer German
Habitational name for someone from either of two places called Herbolzheim, in Baden and Bavaria.
Hercigonja Croatian
Derived from Herzogin, a German title meaning "duchess".
Herco Bosnian
Derived from Herceg.
Herd Dutch
Comes from Middle Dutch hert, herte ‘hart’, ‘stag’; probably a nickname for someone who was fleet of foot, or a habitational name for someone who lived at a house distinguished by the sign of a deer; variant of Heard.
Herder German
An occupational surname in reference to herding animals. The anglicized pronounciation is "Her-der", but is Germanically pronounced, "Herr-der".
Heredia Spanish
Surname of Basque origin, which comes from a foreign knight who came to serve the first Kings of Navarre and owned the Lordship of Heredia, a place that today belongs to the Barrundia City Council and the judicial district of Vitoria (Alava).
Hereford English
Habitational name from Hereford in Herefordshire, or Harford in Devon and Goucestershire, all named from Old English here "army" + ford "ford".
Herek Croatian (?), Polish (?)
Unsure but read it’s Croatian but I also heard Polish
Hergenöther German
Habitational name for someone from Hergenroth near Limburg or from Hergenrode near Darmstadt, both in Hessen.
Heringh Slovak
Heringh, no history known, people having these surnames in Slovakia belong to the same family, very untypical for this region - Slovakia in the middle of Europe.
Heritage English (Rare)
English status name for someone who inherited land from an ancestor, rather than by feudal gift from an overlord, from Middle English, Old French (h)eritage ‘inherited property’ (Late Latin heritagium, from heres ‘heir’).
Herkül Estonian
Herkül is an Estonian surname, possibly derived as a nickname from "Herkules (Hercules)".
Herlev Danish
Derived from the suburb of Herlev in Denmark.
Herlihy Irish
From Irish Gaelic Ó hIarfhlatha "descendant of Iarfhlaith", a personal name meaning literally "lord of the west".
Hermaküla Estonian
Hermaküla is an Estonian surname possibly derived from "Herman's village".
Hermannsdóttir Icelandic
Means "daughter of Hermann". Only used by women.
Hermansdotter Swedish (Rare)
Means "daughter of Herman". This surname is only used by females.
Hermedilla Filipino (Latinized, Modern, Rare)
From Batangas province in Southern Tagalog region in the Philippines since the Spanish colony.
Hermidilla Filipino (Latinized, Rare, Archaic), Italian (Latinized, Modern, Rare)
Hermidilla is originated from Batangas province in Southern Tagalog region in the Philippines during the Spanish colony.... [more]
Hernanderio ?
Means decendent of The Southern Warrior.
Hernandez Spanish (Americanized), Filipino
Unaccented form of Hernández primarily used in America and the Philippines.
Hernando Spanish
From the given name Hernando.
Herndon English
From Herne, a cottage, and den, a valley. The cottage in the valley.
Hernes Estonian
Hernes is an Estonian surname meaning "pea".
Hero English
From the personal name Robert
Herold English, Dutch, German
From the given name Herold. This was the surname of David Herold, one of the conspirators in the Abraham Lincoln assassination plot.
Herrick Dutch
From a Germanic personal name composed of the elements heri, hari 'army' + ric 'power', or from an assimilated form of Henrick, a Dutch form of Henry.
Herrington English
habitational name from Herrington in County Durham, England
Herrman German (Prussian)
Herrman is of ancient German origin. It is derived from a Germanic personal name made up of the elements heri, meaning "army," and man, meaning "man." Herrman was first found in Prussia, where the name emerged in medieval times as one of the notable families of the region.
Herșcu Romanian
Means "son of Hersh" in Romanian.
Hershko Various
Hershko is a common spelling of the Romanian surname Herșcu.
Hershkowitz Jewish
Patronymic from the personal name Hershke, a pet form of Hersh.
Herst English
Variant of Hurst
Hertig German
Hertig is associated with the popular German personal name Hartwig, meaning "hard-battle."
Hertzberg German
From Hertz "heart" and berg "mountain"