are used in the country of Ukraine in eastern Europe.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ANDRELLY Russian, Ukrainian
The first occurrence that I found was of Mikhaila Orosvigovskago ANDRELLY, or ANDRELLA (author of religious literature, in the century XVI) .
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]
BARSKIY Барський Ukrainian
Means "of Bar", referring to the city of Bar in the Vínnitsya Oblast.
BILYK Білик Ukrainian
Derived from the word білий, meaning "white" in Ukrainian.
The origin of this name comes from Ukraine, the original name being Borisov.
BOYKO Бойко Ukrainian
In the field of onomastics the Ukrainian surname Boyko is classified as being of nickname origin. Such names refer to a derivation from a physical characteristic or personal attribute of the first bearer... [more]
This surname means 'black', from the Slavic root word cherno or charno.
DATSYUK Дацюк Ukrainian, Russian
Believed to mean “to give or provide with a service.” The prefix -uk is a diminutive.
DZIUBA Дзю́ба Polish, Russian, Ukrainian
Derived from Polish dziub
or Ukrainian dzyuba
. It is a nickname for a person with pock-marks on his or her face.
GANUS Russian, Ukrainian
Possibly derived from Russian анис (anis)
referring to the anise (Pimpinella anisum
) plant or from the Turkish given name Gainislam
itself from Arabic عَيْن (ʿayn)
meaning "spring, source" combined with the name of the religion ISLAM
GOGOL Го́голь Ukrainian, Polish, Jewish
Means "Common goldeneye (a type of duck)" in Ukrainian. Possibly a name for a fowler. A famous bearer was Nikolai Gogol.
A fair someone. One who does a fair thing. Hill is which lives on a hill, other meanings of a fine hill, good for agriculture, hillfair as a fair hill.
KOZAK Polish, Czech, Slovak, Sorbian, Ukrainian
Ethnic name for a Cossack, a member of a people descended from a group of runaway serfs who set up a semi-independent military republic in Ukraine in the 15th and 16th centuries.
From the personal name Kurýlo
, a Ukrainian form of the ancient Slavic name Kiril
, from Greek Kyrillos
, a derivative of kyrios
‘Lord.' This was the name of the saint and missionary of the Orthodox Church (826–869) who, together with his brother Methodios
, brought Christianity to the Slavs... [more]
KUZMA Ukrainian, Belarusian
From the personal name KUZMA
, Greek Kosmas, a derivative of kosmos ‘universe’, ‘(ordered) arrangement’. St. Cosmas, martyred with his brother Damian in Cilicia in the early 4th century ad, came to be widely revered in the Eastern Church.
MAKOWSKI Jewish, Polish, Ukrainian
Habitational name for someone from any of various places called Maków, Makowa, or Makowo, all named from mak
MALASENCO МАЛАШЕНКО Ukrainian
This surname is a moderately common Ukrainian name and was formed from the Hebrew name MALACHI. After 988 A.D., every Slav, having been baptized, would undergo a ceremony, conducted by a priest, to receive a Christian name... [more]
I believe it is Ukranian. I have been told it was spelled a little different and could be of Russian Jewish origin
MATSUPA Мацюпа Ukrainian (Anglicized, ?)
Ukrainian; although may also have found in other forms in other countries such as Galicia (Western Ukraine), Poland and Hungary; due to the changing borders and occupation of land at various points in history.
MOLCHAN Молчан Russian, Ukrainian
From the Russian word молчан meaning "silent" it was often used as a nickname for someone who was soft-spoken and as a given name following Baptism
MUSHKET мушкет Russian, Ukrainian
Means "musket, matchlock" from Russian "mušket" - maybe a nickname of some bandit.
NAIMAN Ukrainian, Jewish
Before Genghis Khan conquered the world, he conquered his neighbors, and his last great victory, in 1204, was over a tribe of Turkic Christians called the Naiman. (Some Naimans today are Christian but most are Jewish.)... [more]
ROMAN Catalan, French, Polish, English, German, Hungarian, Romanian, Ukrainian, Belarusian
From the Latin personal name ROMANUS
, which originally meant "Roman". This name was borne by several saints, including a 7th-century bishop of Rouen.
RYBAK Polish, Russian, Belarusian, Ukrainian, Jewish
Means "fisherman" in some Slavic languages. Derived from the word ryba
"fish". A famous bearer is Byelarusian-Norwegian artist Alexander Rybak (b. 1986) who won the Eurovision Song Contest in 2009.
RYBALKA Рибалка Ukrainian
Ukrainian surname meaning "fisherman". Derived from ryba
SHEPTITSKIY Шептицький Ukrainian
This indicates familial origin with the village of Sheptychi in Ukraine, which, as of February 2017, is located within Sambir Raion in the Lviv Oblast.
Jewish, found in Russia, Lithuania and Ukraine. Native spelling is Шопа.
SOROKA Сорока Ukrainian, Jewish
From the nickname Soroka
meaning "magpie", which indicates a thievish person or a person with a white streak of hair among black hair.
TKACHENKO Ткаченко Ukrainian
Occupational name for a weaver. It is also the Central and Eastern Ukrainian spelling of the Western Ukrainian surname Tkachuk.
TSYBULENKO Цибуленко Ukrainian
Ukrainian surname created from the Ukrainian word цибуля (tsybulya)
meaning "onion" and the patronymic ending -enko
URBAN English, French, German, Czech, Slovak, Polish, Ukrainian, Belarusian, Hungarian, Jewish
From a medieval personal name (Latin Urbanus meaning "city dweller", a derivative of urbs meaning "town", "city").
VENGEROV Венге́ров Ukrainian, Russian
Ukrainian and Russian surname derived from the word венгр (vengr)
VOROBEY Воробей Ukrainian
Ukrainian surname taken from the word воробе́й (vorobey)
VOVK Вовк Ukrainian, Slovene
Derived from Ukrainian вовк (vovk)
meaning "wolf", also used in Slovenia.
YAMPILSKIY Ямпільський Ukrainian (Rare)
This was used by people originating from any of various Ukrainian settlements by the name of "Yampil".
Derives from the Slavic word zalew
, meaning "bay" or "flooded area". Given to families who lived near water or areas that flooded often.