Browse Submitted Surnames

This is a list of submitted surnames in which the usage is latin.
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Achio Spanish (Latin American)
Possibly derived from the town, Achio, near Guadalajara in Mexico. The name itself is probably from the Nahuatl achio meaning "frequent".
Acuna Spanish (Latin American)
Related tho the Acuna Indians of Mexico, there is also a city by the name. Popular in border areas of Mexico and Texas.
Alvalle Spanish (Latin American)
A beautiful valley in Ortona
Arcila Spanish (Latin American)
Means "clay" in Spanish. (compare Arcilla)
Arganda Spanish (Latin American), Spanish
town in spain / arganda del rey
Avenida Spanish (Latin American)
The name translates to English, meaning "avenue."
Caballo Spanish, Spanish (Latin American)
Derived from the Spanish word cabello, ultimately derived from the Latin word caballus, meaning "horse". This denoted someone who worked in a farm that took care of horses, or someone who had personality traits attributed to a horse, such as energetic behaviour.
Calzada Spanish (Latin American)
Means "road" in Spanish.
Cañete Spanish (Philippines), Spanish (Latin American)
Habitational name for a person from any of the places in Spain called Cañete, such as Cañete de las Torres (Seville), Cañete la Real (Málaga) and Cañete (Cuenca).
Canizales Spanish (Latin American)
This surname came from around the beginnings of 1800 in south regions of Colombia where sugar cane was cultivated. It's a variation of Cañizales, that literally means "sugar cane fields".
Cardenal Spanish, Spanish (Latin American)
Spanish cognitive of Cardinal. This surname is common in Nicaragua.
Cassatta Spanish (Latin American)
Spanish form of Cassata. Mostly used in Argentina.
Chalut Latin
From Latin origin meaning “beyond”
Coronado Spanish (Latin American), American (Hispanic), Spanish (Philippines)
Means "crowned." This was possibly a nickname for one resembling a clergyman who has received the tonsure.
Corso Italian, English (American), Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Brazilian)
Either derived from the given name Bonaccorso or taken from Italian and Spanish corso, denoting someone who lived in Corsica.
De Jesús Spanish (Latin American)
Means "of Jesus" in Spanish.
De La Rosa Spanish (Latin American)
Means "of the Rose" in Spanish.
De Paz Spanish (Latin American)
Means "of Peace" in Spanish.
Dramis Italian, Spanish (Latin American)
Not just a surname in Italy; it can also be found in Argentina and Brazil.... [more]
Flamenco Spanish (Latin American)
From the name of the art form based on the various folkloric music traditions of southern Spain.
Fulcar Spanish (Latin American)
Most common in the Dominican Republic.
Galea Biblical Latin
Galea in Latin is HELMET https://latin-dictionary.net/definition/21261/galea-galeae The Galea was a Roman helmet in excess of 1000 BC https://www.romanobritain.org/8-military/mil_roman_soldier_helmet.php and http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/text?doc=Perseus:text:1999.04.0063:entry=galea-cn.Another basis for the name was for a type of boat with oars and sails... [more]
Güero Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
A given nickname in latin America of a person with light features.... [more]
Jonda Spanish (Latin American, Japanized), American (Hispanic)
Jondá means Slingshot and hole in Spanish and is a surname in some Latin American countries and Americans with Hispanic heritage. It is a Japanized form of the surname Honda... [more]
Largaespada Spanish (Latin American), Central American
Combination of Spanish larga, the feminine form of the adjective largo meaning "long," and espada meaning "sword." It is mostly used in Nicaragua.
Llanes Spanish (Latin American), Spanish (Philippines)
Likely denoted someone who came from the municipality of Llanes in Spain.
Macedo Portuguese, Spanish (Latin American)
Referred to a person who worked or lived at an apple orchard. It is derived from Vulgar Latin mattianēta meaning "place with apple trees."
Maripan Spanish (Latin American)
Meaning unknown, mostly used in Chile.
Martinien Spanish (Latin American)
A rare Latin American form of Martinez or Martin, meaning "Warring" or "At war"
Matarrita Spanish (Latin American)
Mostly used in Costa Rica.
Mesías Spanish, Spanish (Latin American)
Spanish, meaning Messiah.
Monterosa Spanish (Latin American)
From Spanish monte meaning "mountain", and rosa meaning "pink, rose".
Paip Medieval Scottish, Biblical Latin, Scottish Gaelic
An ancient Caithness surname, meaning father. The family changed their name from "Paip" to "Pope".
Pavon Spanish (Latin American)
Nickname for a proud man
Pennilope Spanish (Latin American)
Pennilope is a type of surname. It is a type of bike aswell it is almost like a tricycle with 2 sets of stabilisers.
Poblete Spanish (Latin American)
Habitational name from Poblete in the province of Ciudad Real.
Pulido Spanish, Spanish (Latin American)
Thought to have come through Cuba and Puerto Rico from Burgos, the capital of Castile in northern Spain in the 16th century. The name likely originated there in the 11th century. It means neat, polished, and clean.
Sanctius Biblical Latin (Latinized, Archaic)
It meaning saint or holy. It comes from the Latin word sanctus.
Suazo Spanish, Spanish (Latin American), Basque
"Castilianized form of Basque Zuhatzu, habitational name from places in Araba and Navarre named Zuhatzu, from Basquezu(h)aitz‘tree’ + the collective suffix -zu, tsu."... [more]
Torriente Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Cuban name likely meaning "river".
Villafuerte Spanish (Latin American), Spanish (Philippines)
Denoted someone who came from the name of the municipality of Villafuerte de Esgueva in the province of Valladolid, Castile and León, Spain.
Villareal Spanish (Philippines), Spanish (Latin American), American (Hispanic)
Variant of Villarreal primarily used in the Philippines and Columbia.
Villavicencio Spanish (Latin American), Spanish (Philippines)
Denoted someone who came from the name of the municipality of Villavicencio de los Caballeros in Castile and León, Spain.
Wero Spanish (Latin American), Maori
Maori: Means "to cast a spear"... [more]
Yerbabuena Spanish (Latin American)
From Spanish yerba buena meaning "good herb"
Zegarra Spanish (Latin American)
Possibly a Castilianized form of the Catalan Segarra.