Dutch Submitted Surnames

Dutch names are used in the Netherlands and Flanders. See also about Dutch names.
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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ABRESCHGerman, Dutch, Jewish
From a pet form of the Biblical name Abraham.
AIKMANDutch, English, Scottish
Originally a surname or a nickname meaning oak man.
ALNEMYFlemish
Only know relation claims birth in East Flanders. Arabic speakers believe it may be of Syrian or Saudi Arabian origin.
ALPERTEnglish, Jewish, German, Dutch
A variant of the Jewish surname Heilprin or Halpern. In German and Dutch usage, it is derived from the given name Albert. One famous bearer is Richard Alpert from the ABC TV show LOST.
APPELGerman, Dutch, Jewish, Low German, Medieval Dutch, Yiddish
1. German: from the personal name Appel, a pet form of Apprecht (common especially in Thuringia and Franconia), itself a variant of Albrecht. ... [more]
APPELMANDutch
Occupational name from Middle Dutch apelmanger "apple seller".
ATENFrisian, Dutch
The Frisian name Aten means "Noble Wolf". The name was probably given to lesser lords. As noble would mean nobility. As wolf was always a symbol of a warrior, or hunter. Usually Nobles who were also warriors, were lesser lords... [more]
AUKERMANDutch
Americanized form of Dutch Ackerman. This was a frequent name in New Netherland in the 17th century.
AXDutch
originally French, used to be de Ax, meaning "from Ax", several possible places called Ax or Aix or variants.
BAACKNorth Frisian, Dutch
Either from a reduced form of the Germanic personal name Baldeke (a short form of any of the compound names with the first element bald ‘bold’, for example Baldewin) or from Middle Low German baec, bake ‘pork’, ‘bacon’, hence a metonymic occupational name for a butcher or pig farmer.
BARZELAIJDutch, Jewish
Dutch form (or "dutchization", if you will) of Barzilai via Barzelay. Also compare Barzilaij. This name is found exclusively in the Dutch-Jewish community, and is considered quite rare: there were only 6 bearers in 1947 and less than 5 bearers in 2007.
BARZILAIJDutch, Jewish
Dutch form (or "dutchization", if you will) of Barzilai via Barzilay. This name is found exclusively in the Dutch-Jewish community, and is considered quite rare: there were only 112 bearers in 1947 and only 51 bearers in 2007.
BAUMFREEDutch, American, African American
This name is clearly derived from Sojourner Truth, a former African-American slave who was born as Isabella Bomefree (but at some point the surname was changed to the more German-looking Baumfree). Although Sojourner's original owners - James and Elizabeth Bomefree/Baumfree - were apparently of Dutch descent, it is questionable whether the surname is really of Dutch origin... [more]
BAYEnglish, French, Dutch
Derived from Middle English and Old French bay, bai and Middle Dutch bay, all meaning "reddish brown". It was originally a nickname for someone with a hair color similar to that.
BEEREnglish, German, Dutch, German (Swiss)
Habitational name from any of the forty or so places in southwestern England called Beer(e) or Bear(e). Most of these derive their names from the West Saxon dative case, beara, of Old English bearu ‘grove’, ‘wood’ (the standard Old English dative bearwe being preserved in Barrow)... [more]
BEETHOVENDutch, Flemish
Combination of beeth 'beetroot' and hoven, the plural of Hof, meaning 'farm'. Beethoven is therefore 'beetroot farms'. There is a village named Betthoven in the province of Liège.
BEHRGerman, Dutch
German and Dutch variant of the personal name Bähr (see Baer).
BEIJERINGDutch
The name Beijering Probably comes from the other but wider spread Dutch surname, Meijering. There is'nt much info I was able to find about both surnames except that there are many diferent forms of the surname like: Beije, Beijerink, Beijeringh, Beijer, Meijer, Meijerink, Meijeringh, etc... [more]
BENSDutch, German
Patronymic from a short form of Bernhard.
BERGSMADutch
The surname Bergsma had orinally been German. It was then taken over to Holland possibly in the sixteenth century.... [more]
BLANKDutch
Dutch and German nickname for a man with white or fair hair or a pale complexion, from Middle Low, Middle High German blanc "bright", "shining", "white", "beautiful", Middle Dutch blank "fair", "white".... [more]
BLANKENBILLERDutch
Habitational name from a place called Blankenbijl or similar.
BLASIUSGerman, Dutch, Scandinavian
From the Latin personal name Blasius. This was a Roman family name, originating as a byname for someone with some defect, either of speech or gait, from Latin blaesus "stammering" (compare Greek blaisos "bow-legged")... [more]
BLAZERDutch
from Middle Dutch blaser ‘blower’, hence an occupational name for a player of the trumpet or other wind instrument, or a nickname for a braggart or boaster
BLEECKERDutch
Occupational name for a bleacher of textiles, a launderer, or the owner of a public bleaching ground.
BLEEKERDutch
Occupational name for a bleacher of textiles, from Middle Dutch ble(e)kere.
BLEIBERGDutch
Habitational name from a place so named in Luxembourg province, Belgium.
BLOEMDutch
Means "flower" in Dutch.
BLONDERDutch
Occupational name for a brewer.
BLOOMJewish (American), Dutch
Americanized spelling of Bloem and Blum.
BOEHMGerman, Dutch, Jewish
Ethnic name for a native or inhabitant of Bohemia (now the western part of the Czech Republic), from Böhmen, German name of Bohemia (Middle High German Böheim, Beheim). This derives its name from the tribal name Baii + heim "homeland"; the Baii were a tribe, probably Celtic, who inhabited the region in the 1st century A.D. and were gradually displaced by Slavic settlers in the period up to the 5th century... [more]
BOENDutch
Occupational name for a bean grower, from Middle Dutch bone, boene "bean".
BOJEDutch
Variant of Boye.
BONUSFrench, German, Dutch
Humanistic Latinization of vernacular names meaning ‘good’, for example French Lebon or Dutch de Goede
BOOMHOUWERGerman, Dutch
Boomhouwer, means "Cutter of Trees", or "The one who hews trees", having Boom translating into "tree", houw meaning to "hew" or to "cut", and er meaning "the one who".... [more]
BOONEDutch
Variant of BOEN.
BOOTEnglish, Dutch, German
English: metonymic occupational name for a maker or seller of boots, from Middle English, Old French bote (of unknown origin).... [more]
BOOTSEnglish, Dutch, German
A variant of Boot meaning "shoemaker" in English or "boatman" in Dutch or German.
BOOTZDutch
A Dutch surname meaning a "nickname for a ridiculous person" or a variant of Boot
BOREMANDutch
Dutch: variant of Borneman. ... [more]
BORMANDutch, Low German, English
Dutch and North German: variant of Bormann. ... [more]
BORNEEnglish, French, Dutch
1. English: variant spelling of Bourne. ... [more]
BORNEMANDutch
1. Respelling of German Bornemann. ... [more]
BOSDutch
"Forest, Woods"... [more]
BOSWACHTERDutch
Dutch for "forester."
BOTTINGEnglish, Dutch
Patronymic from BOTT, an Old English personal name of unknown origin.
BOWDLERFlemish, English
Originally de Boelare it evolved to Bowdler or Bowdle after Baldwin de Boelare came to England in 1105 & was given a lordship over Montgomery, Wales.
BOYEEnglish, German, Dutch, Frisian, Danish
From the Germanic given names Boio or Bogo, which are of uncertain origin. Also possibly a variant of Bothe.
BRASDutch, Low German
Dutch and North German: from Old French and Middle Dutch bras ‘arm’. This was probably a descriptive nickname for someone with some peculiarity of the arm, but the word was also used as a measure of length, and may also have denoted a surveyor.
BRAUNERSHRITHERGerman, Dutch, English
This name mean Leather (Tanned) Knight, or a fighter of leather armor, or in Dutch, Leather writer, one who branded print on leather
BRIGGSEnglish, Flemish
This surname is a variant of the more common name Bridges, which, contrary to appearances, has two possible origins, one the perhaps obvious English topographical or occupational one, and the other locational, from Belgium... [more]
BROOKGerman, Dutch
Topographic name for someone who lived by a water meadow or marsh, from Low German brook, Dutch broek (cf. BRUCH).... [more]
BROUWERDutch
Dutch occupational name for a brewer of beer or ale, Middle Dutch brouwer.
BROUWERSDutch
Possibly means "brewer; brewers" relating to one who brews beer.
BRUGMANDutch, Swiss
Dutch: topographic name for someone who lived near a bridge or a metonymic occupational name for a bridge keeper, from Dutch brugge ‘bridge’ (see Bridge); in some cases, it is a habitational name for someone from the Flemish city of Bruges (or Brugge), meaning ‘bridges’... [more]
BURGEREnglish, German, Dutch
Status name for a freeman of a borough. From Middle English burg, Middle High German burc and Middle Dutch burch "fortified town". Also a German habitational name for someone from a place called Burg.
CHOATEEnglish, Dutch
The names of Choate and Chute are believed to have been of common origin and derived from the residence of their first bearers at a place called Chute in Wiltshire, England. Certain historians, however, state that the name of Choate was of Dutch origin and was taken by its first bearers from their residence at a place of that name in the Netherlands.
CLUTEDutch
From kluit, meaning "lamp"
COERSGerman, Dutch
Derived from the given name Konrad
CONKLINIrish, Dutch
Origin unidentified. Most likely of Dutch origin (the name is found in the 18th century in the Hudson Valley), or possibly a variant of Irish Coughlin.
COONRODDutch
Americanized spelling of Dutch Coenraet or Koenraadt or German Kühnrat (Konrad).
CRABBEnglish, Scottish, German, Dutch, Danish
English and Scottish, from Middle English crabbe, Old English crabba ‘crab’ (the crustacean), a nickname for someone with a peculiar gait. English and Scottish from Middle English crabbe ‘crabapple (tree)’ (probably of Old Norse origin), hence a topographic name for someone who lived by a crabapple tree... [more]
CRANEEnglish, Dutch
1. English: nickname, most likely for a tall, thin man with long legs, from Middle English cran ‘crane’ (the bird), Old English cran, cron. The term included the heron until the introduction of a separate word for the latter in the 14th century... [more]
CRAUWELSFlemish, Dutch, German
Derrives from the Middle Dutch (medieval Dutch) word "crauwel" and Middle High German word "kröuwel" which means "flesh hook", "curved fork" or "trident". The word is no longer used. The first person with this name was most likely a farmer, butcher or a person that runned an inn or a hostel that was named after this tool.
CRUZANDutch
Americanized spelling of CRUYSSEN.
CUYLERDutch
Variant of Koole or Kuilart.
DAANEDutch
From a pet form of the personal name Daniel.
DALEIDENGerman, Dutch (Rare)
Habitational name from a place in the Rhineland called Daleiden.
DE BOERDutch
Variant of BOER.
DE BONTEDutch
Bont is a word to describe something with many colours, originally used for spotted cows. So the name means: The one with many colours. Figuratively speaking this would mean: The one who acts crazy.
DE GEERDutch, Swedish
The name is possibly derived from the town of Geer near Liège, Belgium. The town lies along the course of the river Jeker, which is called Geer in French.
DE KOKDutch
Literally means "the cook" in Dutch.
DELEEUWDutch
Found in the North Brabant region of the Netherlands
DE LEEUW VAN WEENENDutch
Means "Lion of Vienna" in Dutch.
DEREMERDutch
From an old personal name Terrimar, which is probably from Old High German dart ‘spear’ + mari ‘famous’
DE ROOSDutch
From Dutch roos "rose" (see ROOS).
DE ROZENDutch
A Dutch surname meaning "the roses".
DEWOLFDutch
A nickname for one identified with the animal or from a place noted for a sign showing a picture of a wolf. Signs with easily understood pictographs communicated the names of locations in preliterate Europe.
DE ZEEUWDutch
Nickname for someone from the Dutch provence Zeeland
DISTELGerman, North German, Dutch
Topographic name for someone who lived by a patch of ground overgrown with thistles, or perhaps a nickname for a "prickly" person, from Middle High German, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch distel "thistle".
DORNGerman, German (Austrian), Dutch, Flemish, English
Means "thorn" in German.
DOWScottish, Irish, English, Dutch (Anglicized), German (Anglicized)
Scottish (also found in Ireland): reduced form of McDow. This surname is borne by a sept of the Buchanans.... [more]
DUCKDutch
Dutch variant of Duyck. In a German-speaking environment, this is also a variant of van Dyck and Dyck.
DUISTERWOUDDutch
Dutch equivalent of Düsterwald.
DUYCKDutch
Dutch nickname from Middle Dutch duuc ‘duck’; in some cases the name may be a derivative of Middle Dutch duken ‘to dive’ and cognate with Ducker. Compare also Duck
DYCKDutch
Topographic name for someone who lived by a dike, Dutch dijk. Compare Dyke.
DYKEMADutch
Derived from DYK, a Dutch form of DYKE.
ELENBAASDutch
Reinterpretation of Elenbos or Elebaers, from a Germanic personal name composed of the elements alja ‘other’ or agil ‘point or edge (of a sword)’ + berht ‘bright’.
ENGENNorwegian, Dutch
Norwegian habitational name. Singular definite form of ENG.... [more]
ERASMUSFrench, Dutch
it means beloved one or king
ESCHERDutch, German
German habitational name for someone from any of the various places called Esch, Esche, or Eschen.
FENDRICHDutch
The surname Fendrich has its origin in Austria, and mean "flag-bearer".
FLEMISTERFlemish
Name of a man from Flanders, the same as the surname Fleming.
FLORISDutch
"Personal name"... [more]
FREELINGEnglish, Dutch
This is the surname of Christian Freeling (born February 1, 1947 in Enschede, Netherlands)a Dutch game designer and inventor. This surname was also used for the main character "Carol Anne Freeling" in the Poltergeist film of 1982 as well.... [more]
GEERSDutch
Patronymic from a short form of any of various personal names formed with the Germanic element gar,ger.
GEERTSDutch
Variant of the surname Geers.
GELEYNSEDutch
The name Geleynse originated in the Netherlands in the 1400s from a carpenter who went by the name of Jakob Geleijnsen
GIESBRECHTDutch
A variant of the given name GISELBERT, which in turn is related to GILBERT. Possibly used in reference to Gjisbrecht IV van Amstel, a 13th century Dutch noble. It means "bright heir", derived from the Germanic elements gisil "heir, hostage" and beraht "bright".
GILLISDutch
Dutch form of Giles.
GOUWELEEUWDutch (Rare, Archaic)
Surname from the Netherlands meaning 'Golden Lion'
GRAAFDutch
proper noun: Count
GRAEFDutch, German
Name used to denote the chairman of a town council. Compare Graf.
GROENDutch, Low German
Dutch nickname for someone who habitually dressed in green, from Middle Dutch groene ‘green’. ... [more]
GROOTDutch
Groot means "big" in Dutch and the surname was originally a nickname for a tall person.
HAANDutch
It means "rooster" in Dutch
HAGEMANDutch, Swedish
Dutch: topographic name for someone who lived by an enclosure, from Middle Dutch haghe ‘hedge’, ‘enclosure’ + man ‘man’. Respelling of German Hagemann. ... [more]
HALLÉNSwedish, Dutch
Swedish variant of Hall, with the addition of the adjectival suffix -én. Possibly a shortened form of Dutch van der Hallen, a topographic or habitational name from Middle Dutch halle ‘hall.’
HAMELYiddish, Dutch, German
The name Hamel has three origins.... [more]
HARMSEDutch, Low German
The surname Harmse is derived from Harms or Harm, a Low-German / Niederdeutsch surname or name. In Plattdeutsch/Low Saxon the word sine is used as a possessive construction, hence Harmse indicates that it is the child of Harms, Harm, or Harmensze... [more]
HARTMANDutch
From a Germanic personal name composed of the elements hard "hardy, strong" and man "man".
HAVERBUSYiddish, Dutch
From Yiddish/Hebrew Haver (חבר) and Baruch (ברוך), thus literally "blessed friend".
HAYEnglish, 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]
HAZARDEnglish, 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]
HEBERTDutch
From the personal name Egbert.
HECHTGerman, 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.
HEGEMANDutch
Habitational name for someone from a place called Hegge(n) or ter Hegge(n), derived from a word meaning ‘hedge’.
HEINGerman, Dutch, Danish, Jewish
German, Dutch, Danish, and Jewish (Ashkenazic): from a short form of the Germanic personal name Heinrich.
HEINEGerman, Dutch, Jewish
Derived from a short form of Heinrich.
HELLMEYERGerman, Dutch, Danish
Variant spelling of Helmeyer.
HELLWIGGerman, Dutch
Curiously it started out life in ancient history as the baptismal name, Hell-wig. "luck" & "war;" this name literally translates to, "battle-battle."
HELMEIERGerman, Dutch, Danish
Variant spelling of Helmeyer.
HELMEYERGerman, 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.
HENNENGerman, Dutch
Patronymic of Henne.
HERDDutch
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.
HEYEREnglish, German, Dutch
English variant of Ayer. ... [more]
HICKDutch
From a pet form of a Germanic personal name, such as Icco or Hikke (a Frisian derivative of a compound name with the first element hild "strife", "battle").
HIERONYMUSDutch, German
From the Greek given name ‘Ιερωνυμος (Hieronymos) meaning "sacred name". (See JEROME.)
HILBERTEnglish, French, Dutch, German
English, French, Dutch, and German: from a Germanic personal name composed of the elements hild ‘strife’, ‘battle’ + berht ‘bright’, ‘famous’.
HINKEBEINDutch, German
Nickname for someone with a limp, from Middle Low German hinken meaning "to limp" + bein meaning "leg".
HOLLGerman, Dutch, English
Short form of German HÖLD or a topographic name meaning "hollow" or "hole".
HOLLANDERGerman, English, Jewish, Dutch, Swedish
Regional name for someone from Holland.
HOOGENBOOMDutch
Topographic name for someone living by a tall tree, "tall tree", or a habitational name from places called Hoogboom and Hogenboom in the Belgian province of Antwerp, meaning "tall tree".
HOOTDutch, German
The Dutch form is a habitation name for someone who lived in the hout or "woods" while the German form hoth is from an occupational name for a maker of hats.
HOPPEDutch
Variant of Hopp.
HOSEKINDutch
Occupational name for a maker or seller of hose (garments for the legs), from Middle Low German hose "hose".
HUBERTGerman, Dutch, English, French, Jewish
From a Germanic given name composed of the elements hug "heart", "mind", "spirit" and berht "bright", "famous".
HUCKEnglish, Dutch
From the medieval male personal name Hucke, which was probably descended from the Old English personal name Ucca or Hucca, perhaps a shortened form of Ūhtrǣd, literally "dawn-power".
HUMBERTGerman, Dutch, French
From a Germanic personal name composed of the elements hun "Hun, giant" or hun "bear cub" and berht "bright, famous". This was particularly popular in the Netherlands and North Germany during the Middle Ages as a result of the fame of a 7th-century St... [more]
JACOBIJewish, English, Dutch, German
From the Latin genitive Jacobi ‘(son) of Jacob’, Latinized form of English Jacobs and Jacobson or North German Jakobs(en) and Jacobs(en).
JANMAATDutch
Famous bearer of this surname is Dutch footballer Daryl Janmaat.
JAPENGADutch
Means son of Jap " Yap" related to Jacobson in the Netherlands
JESTENDutch
Variation of Joosten.
JOSTDutch, German
Dutch and German: from a personal name, a derivative of the Breton personal name Iodoc (see Joyce), or from the personal name Just.
KANSSENDutch, Flemish
Son of Kant
KEMPERGerman, Dutch
German: status name denoting a peasant farmer or serf, an agent noun derivative of Kamp ... [more]
KENTIEScottish, English, Dutch
Origin and meaning unknown. The name Kentie was spread in the Netherlands when a Scottish soldier, Alexander Kenti, settled at Woudrichem, the Netherlands around 1650. Alexander Kenti was born and raised in the Scottish highlands... [more]
KESLERGerman, Dutch, Jewish
It is an occupational name that means coppersmith. In alpine countries the name derived from the definition: the one living in the basin of a valley.
KESSELDutch, Belgian
Habitational name for someone from any of several places named "Kessel" in the Belgian provinces of Antwerp and Limburg or North Brabant in The Netherlands.
KIELDutch
Dutch from Middle Dutch kidel, kedel ‘smock’, hence a metonymic occupational name for someone who make such garments or perhaps a nickname for someone who habitually wore one. Also a dutch habitational name from a place so named in Antwerp or from the German city Kiel in Schleswig-Holstein.
KINDutch
Nickname for someone with a pointed or jutting chin.
KINDEnglish, German, Jewish, Dutch
German and Jewish (Ashkenazic) from Middle High German kint, German Kind ‘child’, hence a nickname for someone with a childish or naive disposition, or an epithet used to distinguish between a father and his son... [more]
KINNEGerman, Dutch
German: From the female given name Kinne, a Silesian diminutive of Kunigunde.... [more]
KLEYNENFlemish
Comes from the town in Belgium. Originally Van Klijnen
KNICKERBOCKERDutch (Anglicized)
Americanized spelling of the Dutch occupational name Knickerbacker "marble baker", i.e., a baker of children's clay marbles. This lowly occupation became synonymous with the patrician class in NYC through Washington Irving's attribution of his History of New York (1809) to a fictitious author named Diedrich Knickerbocker... [more]
KOETSIERDutch
"Coachman, Coachdriver"... [more]
KOKDutch
It is a Dutch occupational surname, meaning cook.
KOLKDutch
"Kolk is Dutch for either whirlpool or canyon. Probably the name refers to wild water."
KOONINGSDutch
From the Dutch word "koning" meaning "king", thus meaning "of the king".
KOOPDutch (Modern)
Comes from the Biblical given name Jacob, meaning "he who supplants."
KRANEDutch, Low German
Dutch: nickname for a long-legged or tall thin man, from Middle Dutch crane ‘crane’. ... [more]
KUBADutch, Polish, Czech, Slovak, Jewish
From Kuba, a pet form of the personal name Jakub.
KUESGerman, Dutch
Habitational name from Cues, now part of Bernkastel-Kues in the Rhineland Palatinate.
KUNISGerman, Dutch
From a derivative of the personal name KONRAD.
LACHTRUPDutch
Means 'laughing group' in Dutch. Also occurs in Germany, but mostly in the Netherlands.
LANDERSDutch
Patronymic from Lander.
LANGHORNEnglish, Danish, Dutch
Northern English: probably a habitational name from a minor place in Soulby, Cumbria, called Longthorn, from Old English lang ‘long’ + horn ‘projecting headland’, or a topographic name with the same meaning.... [more]
LANSINGDutch
Patronymic from Lans, Germanic Lanzo, a Dutch cognate of Lance.
LAWYERDutch (Anglicized)
Anglicized form of Dutch Lauwer, an occupational name for a tanner or leather worker.
LEDGEREnglish, Norman, French, Dutch
English: from a Norman personal name, Leodegar, Old French Legier, of Germanic origin, composed of the elements liut ‘people’, ‘tribe’ + gar, ger ‘spear’. The name was borne by a 7th-century bishop of Autun, whose fame contributed to the popularity of the name in France... [more]
LEMSDutch
"It is said that long ago there was a river in Holland named 'Lems'. Since then the river has dried up, but those who lived around the river were given the surname of 'Lems'.
LEONHARDTGerman, Dutch
From the Germanic personal name Leonhard, composed of the elements leo "lion" and hard "hardy, brave, strong".
LEXGerman, Dutch
From a short form of the personal name Alexius, Alexis.
LIEMDutch
Habitual surname for Lieme in Eastphalia, which is from lim meaning "mire".
LILANDRIZDutch
Last name, supposedly from Hollad
LILANDROZDutch
Last name from Holland
LINDEGerman, 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]
LINDERSDutch
Dutch name from the Linder tree.
LINDTGerman, Dutch
The Lindt surname comes from an Upper German word "lind," which meant "tender" or "gentle hearted." In some instances, especially in Saxony, the surname evolved from the personal name Lindemuth. In general, the similar phonetic name Linde comes from "Linden," which was a type of tree.... [more]
LOCKEnglish, Dutch, German
Habitational name from any of various places called Loock, from look ‘enclosure’.
LOCKEEnglish, Dutch, German
English, Dutch, and German: variant of Lock. ... [more]
LOEPPDutch
Variant of Loop.
LOEWENDutch
Dutch variant of Loewe.
LOKERSONDutch
May be derived from Locke, Dutch meaning enclosure.
LOOPDutch
Habitational name from de Loop (meaning "the watercourse"), in the province of Antwerp.
LOSEEDutch (Anglicized)
Perhaps an Americanized spelling of Lossie, a vernacular derivative of the female personal name Lucia. Compare English Luce. This name was well established in the Hudson valley in the 18th century, which strengthens the likelihood that it is of Dutch origin.
LOSEYDutch
Probably of Dutch origin. See Losee.
LOUISEnglish, French, Greek (Rare), Dutch
From the given name Louis. In Greece, it is known for Spyridon Louis.
LUBBENLow German, Dutch
Dutch and North German (Lübben) patronymic from German Lübbe, Dutch $Lubbe, short forms of the personal names Leopold and Lübbert (see Luebbert). Dutch from a pet form of the Germanic personal name Lodebert, a compound of hlod ‘famous’ + berht ‘bright’.
LUCIUSDutch
From the personal name Lucius (Latin Lucius, an ancient Roman personal name probably derived from lux "light", genitive lucis).
LUSTIGSwedish, German, Jewish, Dutch
From Swedish and German lustig ”humerous, funny, enjoyable” or Middle High German lustig ”merry, carefree”.
LUTTERDutch, English, German
Dutch and English: variant of Luter.... [more]
LUXGerman, Dutch
Patronymic from a vernacular form of Lucas.
LYMANEnglish, German (Anglicized), Dutch
English: topographic name for someone who lived near a meadow or a patch of arable land (see Layman). ... [more]
MAARSCHALKERWEERDDutch
Meaning "Keeper of the horses."
MACKScottish, Irish, German, Dutch, French
Scottish (Berwickshire) and Irish: from the Old Norse personal name Makkr, a form of Magnus (Old Irish Maccus). Shortened form of any of the many Scottish and Irish names beginning M(a)c-.... [more]
MACKINDutch
Pet form of MACCO.
MALEFEIJTDutch
A variant spelling of Malefeyt. This is also actually an archaic spelling (as the sound written as -eijt will be always be written as -eit or -ijt in modern times), but it has (barely) managed to survive into modern times... [more]
MALEFEYTDutch (Archaic)
Archaic Dutch surname that is now no longer in use (not in this exact spelling, that is): the spelling reflects the surname's origin from older times (as -eyt is an exclusively archaic spelling that has not survived into modern times like its counterparts -eit and -ijt did)... [more]
MALEFIJTDutch
Modern form of Malefeyt, which is also the most common form of the surname. In The Netherlands, there were 24 bearers of the surname in 2007.
MALFEYTDutch, Flemish
Generally a Dutch form (or "dutchization", if you will) of Malfait, with the spelling reflecting the surname's origin from older times (as -eyt is an exclusively archaic spelling that has not survived into modern times like its counterparts -eit and -ijt did)... [more]
MALINEnglish, French, Dutch
From the given name Malin (English), and from the given name Madalin composed of the Germanic element madal meaning "council" (French, Dutch).
MANESDutch
Variant of MAGNUS, MENNEN or a short form of GERMANUS.
MARKEnglish, German, Dutch
Topographic name for someone who lived on a boundary between two districts, from Middle English merke, Middle High German marc, Middle Dutch marke, merke, all meaning "borderland"... [more]
MARKELLDutch, 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’. Americanized form of Slovenian Markelj, a derivative of the personal name Marko, Latin Marcus, + the suffix -elj.
MARSMANDutch
Dutch surname meaning "man from the marsh". Created in combination with the Dutch words "mars", (meaning marsh), and "man", (meaning man). Rare.
MASSEEnglish, French, Dutch
English: variant of Mace ... [more]
MASTDutch
Nickname for a tall, lanky man, from Middle Dutch mast "(ship's) mast".
MASTDutch
Occupational name for a swineherd, from Middle Dutch mast "swine fodder", or a topographic name for someone from a place rich in animal fodder, for example acorns.
MATHIASFrench, Dutch, Spanish, Portuguese
French, Dutch: from the personal name Mathias (see Matthew).... [more]
MATIASSpanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Czech
Spanish (Matías), Portuguese, and Dutch: from the personal name (see Matthew).... [more]
MATTHIASGerman, Dutch, English, Welsh, Greek
German and Dutch: from the personal name Matthias (see Matthew).... [more]
MEIJSTERDutch
From the German word meister meaning "master".
MESSIAENDutch, French
Derived from Messiaen, the (archaic) Dutch form of the latinate first name Messianus, which itself is ultimately derived from the Roman praenomen Messus. The meaning of Messus is not wholly certain; it may be derived from the Latin verb meto "to reap, to harvest, to cut, to sever", or from the latinized form of Greek mesos or messos "(the) middle, (the) middle one"... [more]
METTEGerman, Dutch
From a pet form of the female personal name MECHTHILD.
MICHELSGerman, Dutch
Patronymic from the personal name Michel (see Michael). ... [more]
MICKGerman, Dutch, Irish
Short form of the given name MIKOLAJ or an occupational name from Middle Low German and Middle Dutch micke "(wheat or rye) bread". The name was reportedly taken from Germany to Ireland in the 18th century.
MIDDAGDutch
From the Dutch word for "Midday". The earliest/oldest records of the surname are found in the Netherlands (Holland).
MIERSpanish, Dutch, English (American)
As a Spanish name relates to late summer and means "harvest" or "ripened".... [more]
MODDERMANDutch
"Mud Man" was given to the people who built the dikes.
MOLENAARDutch
Occupational name from molenaar "miller".
MUSCHDutch, German
From a nickname meaning "house sparrow".
NEESONIrish, Dutch, German
Irish: reduced Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Naois ‘son of Naois’, usually Anglicized as McNeese. Can also be an altered form of Dutch or German Niesen. Surname made famous by the actor Liam Neeson
NETJESDutch
Netjes is from the Dutch word for "tidy, neat" or "decent, proper."
NIESENDutch, German
Dutch: patronymic from the personal name Nijs, a reduced form of Denijs (see Dennis). ... [more]
NIESSENDutch
Thought to be found most commonly in Limburg... [more]
NIKKELGerman, Dutch
Possibly an altered spelling of Dutch Nikel, from the personal name, a Dutch form of Nicholas.
NISWONGERDutch
"One who dwells in the clearing"
OELTJENBRUNSDutch (Archaic)
Unexplained Dutch surname.
OLINEnglish, Dutch
English or Dutch name meaning either "from a low lying area" or from the word Hollander meaning "one from the Netherlands" a country well known for a low lying landscape.
OOSTERHUISDutch
Oosterhuis is a Dutch surname meaning "eastern house".