are used by Slavic peoples.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ADAMSKI Polish, Jewish
Originally denoted someone who came from the Polish village Adamy, a Polish village Adamowo, the Polish village Adamki, or the Belorussian city Adamki. These locations are derived from the given name ADAM
derives from given name Agafon (borrowed from Greek - meaning kindness, goodness)
derived from male given name Agap or Agapey (Агапей)
derived from given name Aggey (from Biblical Hebrew word meaning "festive")
Variant of Ageyev, also possibly derived from given name Agapiy (Агапий) or Agafon (Агафон)
variant of Ageyev, also possibly derived from given name Agapiy (Агапий) or Agafon (Агафон)
Variant of Ageyev (Агеев), also possibly derived from given name Agapiy (Агапий) or Agafon (Агафон)
Originates from old-Russian nickname Okul/Akul (meaning crook, deceiver) or Greek given name Aquila (Ἀκύλας)
Etymological origin unknown, possibly from the latin word alias
, meaning "different".
Russian surname. The feminine form Alliluyeva
was borne by Nadezhda Alliluyeva (1901-1932), the second wife of Soviet Premier Joseph Stalin.
ALOMEROVICH Bosnian (Modern)
Alomerovichs: In the 93 war, immigrated from the village of Ust ordinski. They started living in the villages of Lipovo and Blatina in the city of Kolašin, Montenegro. Their real surnames are Piyutsi.
ALOMEROVICH Bosnian (Modern)
Alomerovichs: In the 93 war, immigrated from the village of Kinerma. They started living in the villages of Lipovo and Blatina in the city of Kolašin, Montenegro. Their real surnames are Piyutsi.
ANDRELLY Russian, Ukrainian
The first occurrence that I found was of Mikhaila Orosvigovskago ANDRELLY, or ANDRELLA (author of religious literature, in the century XVI) .
Derived from given name Anisim (Анисим) originally Onisim (Онисим)
Habitational name for someone from Arkhangelsk, a province (oblast
) of Russia.
Originally spelled Ozimov, Asimov is the anglicized surname of science fiction writer Isaac Asimov. His father was not familiar with Latin characters when they immigrated to the United States, when Isaac was 3, so the name became Asimov, not Azimov.... [more]
From the personal name Augustyn, Polish form of Latin Augustinus
derives from old Russian male given name Vavila or Vavilo
Nickname from Old Czech babinec meaning "coward".
This indicates familial origin within either of a cluster of 3 Lesser Polish villages: Bączal Dolny, Bączal Górny, or Bączałka.
Habitational name for someone from a place called Badowo in Skierniewice voivodeship.
Derived from Bosnian bajram
meaning "Eid" (a Muslim festival), borrowed from Turkish bayram
Origin is uncertain, possibly the Polish version of the surname BACON
BĄKOWSKI Polish, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from a place called Bąkowa, Bąkowice, Bąkowiec, or Bąkowo.
derived from Russian words "бакуня" (bakunya) and "бакуля" (bakulya) meaning chatterbox, talkative person or agile, business-like person.... [more]
Most of Croatian families with the surname (last name) Baloković originate from the town of Donji Miholjac located in Osijek-Baranja County on the border with Hungary. During the 1700s and 1800s most of the people bearing this family name were born either in Donji Miholjac and/or nearby Nasice... [more]
Derived from a noble title used in several states in Central and Southeastern Europe between the 7th century and the 20th century.
The town of Bana, in Hungary, is said to have given birth to this family name. The name appears to have traveled northward, within eastern Europe, ending up in Poland where it is most recognized.
BANOVIĆ Serbian, Croatian
"Son of a Ban", the -ić
"son of" suffix with ban
, the title of class of Croatian nobility beginning in the 7th century approximately equivalent to viceroy, lord or duke, stemming potentially from the Turkic bajan
A Slovene surname of unknown origin. A notable bearer was Slovene-American Roman Catholic bishop Frederic Baraga (1797-1868), who was the bishop of Marquette, a town in Upper Michigan, USA. There is also a village in Upper Michigan named Baraga, which was named after the bishop.
Means "son of the boyar" from Russian барин (barin)
meaning "boyar, nobleman".
BARNO Italian, Ukrainian, French, Ancient Aramaic, Russian
The surname Barno was first found in the north of Italy, especially in Tuscany. The name occasionally appears in the south, usually in forms which end in "o," but the northern forms ending in "i" are much more common... [more]
Means "of Bar", referring to the city of Bar in the Vínnitsya Oblast.
BARTEK Polish, Czech, Slovak, German
Polish, Czech, Slovak, and eastern German: from a pet form of a vernacular form of the personal name Bartolomaeus (Czech Bartoloměj, Polish Bartłomiej, German Bartolomäus)