Urdu Submitted Surnames
are used in Pakistan and India.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ALAM Bengali (Muslim), Indian (Muslim), Hindi, Pakistani, Urdu, Arabic, Indonesian, Afghani
Means "flag, banner, emblem", derived from the Arabic علم ('alam)
ASHIQ Pakistani, Punjabi, Urdu
From Arabic عَاشِق (ʿāšiq)
meaning "in love with, enamored, infatuated" or "admirer, lover, adorer", ultimately from عِشْق (ʿišq)
"being in love".
Derived from the Arabic عَظَمَة (ʿaẓama)
meaning "majesty, glory".
BUTT Punjabi, Urdu
Most likely derived from Sanskrit भटट (bhatt)
GANJOO Indian, Urdu, Persian
Ganjoo is a surname from Kashmiri Pandit clan . The original name was Ganwar
, meaning Person in charge of Treasury in Kings court. This name gradually changed to Ganjoo or Ganju
IQBAL Pakistani, Urdu, Bengali (Muslim), Indian (Muslim), Punjabi, Kashmiri, Arabic, Afghani, Pashto, Indonesian, Muslim
From the given name Iqbal
KUMARI Indian, Hindi, Urdu, Punjabi, Malayalam, Telugu, Tamil, Bengali, Sinhalese, Pakistani
From the given name Kumari
, the feminine form of Kumar
. It is exclusively used by women.
LAL Indian, Hindi, Urdu, Punjabi, Malayalam, Nepali, Bengali
Means "darling, precious, beloved", from the Sanskrit lala
meaning "cajoling". It can also mean "boy" (see Lal
; used as an epithet of the Hindu god Krishna
) or "red, ruby" in Hindi, Urdu, and Bengali.
MOHAMMAD Indian (Muslim), Bengali (Muslim), Urdu, Kashmiri, Hindi, Marathi, Telugu, Pakistani, Arabic, Persian, Afghani, Pashto, Punjabi
From the given name Mohammad
QURESHI Urdu, Sindhi, Indian (Muslim)
From قُرَيْش (Qurayš)
referring to an ancient Bedouin tribe of Saudi Arabia (the Islamic Prophet Muhammad
belonged to a sub-clan of the tribe). The name itself is derived from Arabic قَرَشَ (qaraša)
meaning "to gnash, to grind, to chew".
RAJ Indian, Kashmiri, Punjabi, Tamil, Hindi, Malayalam, Telugu, Kannada, Bengali, Odia, Urdu, Nepali, Sinhalese, Malaysian
From the Sanskrit राज (rāja)
meaning "king, chief, sovereign"; ultimately from राजन् (rājan)
"king, sovereign, prince, chief" (see the given name Raj
SARDAR Bengali (Muslim), Indian (Muslim), Hindi, Marathi, Pakistani, Urdu, Arabic, Afghani
From the Persian title سردار (sardâr)
meaning "commander, headmaster", traditionally denoting a prince, nobleman, or aristocrat.