Welcome to the CANADIAN APTONYM CENTRE
Here you will meet:
- Sonia Shears, the hairdresser
- Jim Playfair, the hockey coach,
- Helen Painter, the artist,
- and many more...
What is an Aptonym?
According to linguist Frank Nuessel (see The Study of Names), an aptonym is the term used for "people whose names and occupations or situations (e.g., workplace) have a close correspondence." The name "aptonym" is a compound word which consists of the adjective "apt" (from Latin via Middle English) meaning "exactly suitable", or "appropriate". The second part of this word comes from the Greek "onuma" ('name').
CENTRE CANADIEN DES APTONYMES (CCA)
complémentaire du site
Centre d'Études et de Recherches sur les Aptonymes pour la France (CERA)
et du Canadian Aptonym Centre (CAC)
Search the Concise Dictionary of First Names to find out what your name really means or to choose the name for your new baby. From Aaron and Abigail to Zinnia and Zola, this dictionary of over 6,000 names, is both a valuable reference resource and a delight to browse.
Charles Atwood Kofoid (American zoologist)
Slater, J. Atwood: Original Letters and Biographic Epitomes (English) (as Author)
Päonien: Reverend L. W. Atwood
Atwood, George (1083*)
In early times, when they said "son of" they said it "ap" or "ab". For example, "William ap'John", was "William the-son-of John". In the case of "Owen", it was "William ap'Owen" - which when said the least bit quickly, immediately becomes, "William Bowen".
Titular Bishop of Hiero-Caesarea, b. at Stock, Essex, England, 1748; d. 8 June, 1798. His life is a continued story of disappointed hopes and expectations. At thirteen he was sent to the English College at Douai, where his abilities at once showed themselves; but he never applied himself to his work.
One of the best known Catholic writers of his day, b. at Winsley, in Herefordshire, 16 January, 1743; d. at Buckland, 1 December, 1827. He was educated at the English College at Douai, showing such talent and originality of mind that after his ordination to the priesthood he was promoted to the chair of philosophy in the university.
This experiment brings together the power of Google Translate and the collective knowledge of Wikipedia to put into context the relationship between language and geographical space.
Bradford Hansen-Smith :: Wholemovement
- "2 Circles in a bi-pentagon pattern," by Bradford Hansen-Smith
- "80 circles in an icosahedron pattern," by Bradford Hansen-Smith
- "36 circles in a dual tetrahedron pattern" by Bradford Hansen-Smith
- "20 circles in an icosahedron pattern" by Bradford Hansen-Smith
The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907-21).
Volume IV. Prose and Poetry: Sir Thomas North to Michael Drayton.
XII. The English Pulpit from Fisher to Donne.
§ 6. The second generation of Reformation Preachers: Lever, Bradford and Gilpin.
The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907-21).
VOLUME XV. Colonial and Revolutionary Literature; Early National Literature, Part I.
II. The Historians, 1607-1783.
§ 6. William Bradford.
Beacon, NY, United States
I am a visual artist living in Beacon, NY. This blog is a place for me to share works in progress, sources of inspiration and things that catch my eye. My paintings can be seen HERE
C11 "French Defense": "Steinitz Variation", "Bradford Attack Variation"
1.e4 e6 2.d4 d5 3.Nc3 Nf6 4.e5 Nfd7 5.f4 c5 6.dxc5 Bxc5 7.Qg4 62 0 view
Bradford, Amory H.
Bradford, Charles Barker, 1862-1917
- The Ascent of the Soul (English) (as Author)
Bradford, Sarah H. (Sarah Hopkins), 1818-
- Black Bass - Where to catch them in quantity within an hour's ride from New York (English) (as Author)
- The Determined Angler and the Brook Trout an anthological volume of trout fishing, trout histories, trout lore, trout resorts, and trout tackle (English) (as Author)
Bradford, William, 1590-1657
- Cousin Cicely
- Harriet, the Moses of Her People (English) (as Author)
- Lewie - Or, The Bended Twig (English) (as Author)
- Bradford's History of 'Plimoth Plantation' - From the Original Manuscript. With a Report of the Proceedings Incident to the Return of the Manuscript to Massachusetts (English) (as Author)
Cox, Joseph Bradford, 1840-
- Report on Surgery to the Santa Clara County Medical Society (English) (as Author)
Day, Bradford M.
- Materials Toward a Bibliography of the Works of Talbot Mundy (English) (as Editor)
Gilchrist, Beth Bradford, 1879-1957
- The Camerons of Highboro (English) (as Author)
Mathews, Joanna H. (Joanna Hooe), 1849-1901
- Bessie Bradford's Prize (English) (as Author)
- Uncle Rutherford's Nieces - A Story for Girls (English) (as Author)
Optic, Oliver, 1822-1897
- Down The River - Buck Bradford and His Tyrants (English) (as Author)
Plumb, Albert Hale
- William Bradford of Plymouth (English) (as Author)
Torrey, Bradford, 1843-1912
- Birds in the Bush (English) (as Author)
- A Florida Sketch-Book (English) (as Author)
- The Foot-path Way (English) (as Author)
- A Rambler's lease (English) (as Author)
- Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Slice 3 - "Borgia, Lucrezia" to "Bradford, John" (English) (as Author)
- Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Slice 4 - "Bradford, William" to "Brequigny, Louis" (English) (as Author)
Wood, Bradford Ripley
- Chattanooga or Lookout Mountain and Missionary Ridge from Moccasin Point (English) (as Author)
Der Londoner Quäker William Bradford (* 1663, † 1732) gründete (zusammen mit anderen) 1690 in der Nähe von Germantown (Pa.) die erste Papiermühle Amerikas.
Eins der wichtigsten Bauelemente der Elektronik, der Transistor (bestehend aus einem Halbleiterkristall mit mindestens drei Elektroden), wurde 1948 von den amerikanischen Physikern John Bardeen (* Madison [Wis.] 1908, † Boston [Mass.] 1991), Walter Houser Brattain (* Amoy [China] 1902, † Seattle [Wash.] 1987) und William Bradford Shockley (* London 1910, † Stanford [Calif.] 1989) in den Bell Telephone Laboratories in Murray Hill (N. Y.) entwickelt, wofür sie 1956 den Nobelpreis für Physik erhielten.
Ihr erster Transistor (Spitzentransistor) war ein dünnes Plättchen des halbleitenden Materials Germanium.
Am 22. Dezember 1947 bauten die Wissenschaftler erstmals ein solches Element statt einer Elekronenröhre in einen Musikverstärker und erzielten mit ihm die gleiche Wirkung wie mit einer Verstärkerröhre. Der Transistor hat gegenüber der Elektronenröhre wesentliche Vorteile: Er ist beträchtlich kleiner, langlebiger und hat einen weit geringeren Energiebedarf.
Nach Verbesserung des Transistors in den nächsten Jahren (1952 war er noch zehnmal kleiner geworden als zu Anfang, das Baumaterial Germanium war durch reines, kristallines Silizium ersetzt worden u.a.) wurden 1955 die ersten Transistoren serienmäßig hergestellt. 1956 waren bereits 164 verschiedene Transistorarten auf dem Markt.
Transistoren sind nicht nur als Verstärkerelemente, sondern auch als elektronische Schalter zu verwenden und arbeiten mit den für moderne Computer erforderlichen Schaltgeschwindigkeiten. Sie haben Taschenrechner und Digitaluhren möglich gemacht und die Röhren in Rundfunk und Fernsehgeräten ersetzt.
Die Weiterentwicklung der Transistor-Technologie hat zur Miniaturisierung elektronischer Schaltkreise geführt (integrierte Schaltkreise ).
Bradford: English Place Name...Settlers near a crossing point on a watercourse often adopted 'ford' as their surname. A wide crossing was a 'broad-ford' and those living there - Bradford. Incidentally, Bradford was one of the 50 surnames of people arriving on the Mayflower in 1620. Requested by: Glenn Bradford
robert bradford 2D Flat Splatts | 3D Splatt Installations | 2D Paint | 3D Plastic | 3D Boxes | 3D Fires | 3D Wood | Biography | Interviews | Reviews | Contact | Links
Locality: A town on the Avon, in Wiltshire, England, whence the surname is derived, and which signifies the "broad ford", there being at that place a ford across the Avon.
Original Medium: Newspaper comics
Distributed by: King Features Syndicate
First Appeared: 1933
Creators: William Ritt (writer) and Clarence Gray (artist)
"Butler" is an English and Irish Occupational name for the wine steward, who was the chief servant of a medieval household, from Anglo-Norman French "butuiller" = "bottle". In the households of nobility, the title denoted an officer of rank and responsibility.
Chamberlin: is a variation of Chamberlain, an English Occupational name that originally was the job held by the one who was in charge of the private chambers of the master of the house, and later was a title of high rank. Variations include Chamberlaine, Chamberlayne, Chamberlen, and Champerlen.
Robert Burns (1759-1796). Poems and Songs.
The Harvard Classics. 1909-14.
203. Sylvander to Clarinda
The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907-21).
Volume XI. The Period of the French Revolution.
§ 18. Lady Anne Lindsay of Balcarres; Susanna Blamire; Mrs. Grant of Carron; Mrs. Grant of Laggan; Elizabeth Hamilton; Mrs. John Hunter; Mrs. Maclehose (“Clarinda”).
Robert Burns (1759-1796). Poems and Songs.
The Harvard Classics. 1909-14.
222. Verses to Clarinda, with Drinking Glasses
Smith, William Collard (1830-1894) agent, investor and politician
Royer-Collard, Pierre Paul
196 records found:
Primary Title: Nevers Station - Place: Place Created: Paris, France, Europe - Date: 1860 - 1863
Primary Title: Pont du Point du Jour - Place: Place Depicted: Paris, France, Europe - Date: 1863/1866
Primary Title: Remise Circulaire Pour 32 Locomotives, à Nevers (Premiére Vue Intérieure)
Maker Name: Auguste Hippolyte Collard (photographer) [French, 1812 - 1885/1897]
Medium: Albumen silver print
Place: Place Created: Nevers, France, Europe
Date: 1860 - 1863
Source: J. Paul Getty Museum
Collard, Wolter Louis Albert: De 'handel in blanke slavinnen'. (Dutch) (as Author)
ROYER-COLLARD Pierre-Paul (1763-1845)
"Collard" is derived in a round-about way from the given name "Nicholas". In several European languages where the accent tends toward the second syllable in "Ni-chol-as", the first syllable is eventually lost due to lazy pronunciation. It's called "aphetic loss", for example, when the word "esquire" becomes "squire" over time. "Collard" was derived as a pejorative form of "Coll". Other variations are "Colle" (French), "Cola" and "Colao" (Italian), "Colle" (Dutch), "Col" and "Colla" (Flemish).
In phonetics, "apheresis" (British English: "aphaeresis"") is the loss of one or more sounds from the beginning of a word, especially the loss of an unstressed vowel.
"Apheresis" comes from Greek "aphaíresis" from "apo", "away" and "haireo", "to take".
Edwin Grant Conklin
Edwin Grant Conklin (American biologist)
- Conklin, Gilly
- Conklin, Mary Foster
Conkling, Hilda, 1910-1986
Conklin, Mary Greer
- Poems By a Little Girl (English) (as Author)
Conklin, Nathaniel, Mrs., 1841-1900
- Conversation - What to Say and How to Say it (English) (as Author)
- Growing Up - A Story of the Girlhood of Judith Mackenzie (English) (as Author)
- Miss Prudence - A Story of Two Girls' Lives. (English) (as Author)
- Tessa Wadsworth's Discipline - A Story of the Development of a Young Girl's Life (English) (as Author)
Harris, Frank, 1856-1931
- Elder Conklin (English) (as Author)
- Elder Conklin and Other Stories (English) (as Author)
Conklin, Edwin Grant
|Auszeichnungen / Awards|
|Blätter, Laub / Feuillage / Foliage||Laub verfärbt sich im Herbst zu leuchtendem gelbbraun, small, dense, elongated, shiny, dark green, Foliage turns rich tawny|
|Blüheigenschaften / Flowering Habit|
|Blütenfarbe / Bloemkleur / Flower Colour||Medium Pink, pink, pinkrosa, rosa|
|Blütenform / Forme de la fleur / Bloemvorm / Bloom Shape|
|Blütengröße / Bloem / Bloom Size|
|Blütentyp / Bloom Type|
|Blütezeit / Floraison / Bloeitijd / Flowering Period||Juni bis September, Mid Spring to Early Summer|
|Bodenansprüche / Cultivation||normale Gartenböden|
|Dornen / Stacheln / Thornyness|
|Duft / Fragrance / Geurend / Scent Strength||stark|
|Elternrosen / Herkunft / Parentage||Rosa nitida x Rosa rugosa (vermutl.)|
|Erkrankungen / Disease resistance|
|Erscheinungsjahr / DOB (Date of Birth)||1988|
|Genealogie / Parentage|
|Hagebutten / Hips / Hip Colour / Hip Shape||hell orangerote Hagebutten, bright orange-red hips|
|Knospen / Buds|
|Ordnungskriterien / Klasse / Genre / Famille de rosiers / Type de rosier / Groep / Class / Family / Group||Kartoffelrose, Nitida-Hybride, Rosa rugosa Hybr.|
|Schwächen / Weaknesses|
|Sports / Mutationen|
|Standort / Shade Tolerance||sonnig bis halbschattig, Sun to Full Sun|
|Stärken / Strengths|
|Stiele / Stems|
|Synonyme||Corylus, Rosa nitida Corylus|
|Verwendung / Utilisation / Gebruik / Use||Naturgarten, Solitär, ground covers|
|Winterhärte / Hardiness||winterhart|
|Wuchsabstand / Dist. de plantation|
|Wuchsform / Vorm / Growth Habit||Shrub|
|Wuchshöhe / Taille / Height / Hauteur||3 ft.|
|Wuchsweite / Width||3 ft.|
|Züchter / Entdecker / Breeder / Hybridizer||Hazel Le Rougetel (Finderin), eingeführt von Peter Beales (GB) 1988|
Rosa ( Corylus Rose )
Kartoffelrose, "Corylus" ~ Rosa rugosa Hybr.
'Corylus' Rugosa-ryhmä - 'Corylus', 'Hazel Le Rougetel'
Cotton, Jeffery (1957)
F. R. Cowell, Cicero and the Roman Republic, London 1942, 10: In the year 390 or 387 B. C. the (Gaulish) horror reached Rome, the city fell, except for the Capitol, the citadel perched on its small rocky eminence. For six months the fate of this sole small stronghold was in peril. The final desaster was narrowly averted, legend says, by the sacred geese giving the alarm as a scaling party of Gauls had all but gained a foothold on the Capitol.
Begonia Lady Florita Cowell ( Lady Florita Cowell Begonia )
The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907-21).
Volume VIII. The Age of Dryden.
XIII. Legal Literature.
§ 13. Equity and Common Law: Bacon and Cowell; Coke.
Cowell, Henry Dixon
Cowell, Henry Dixon (1897-1965)
Sendung vom 19.05.2004 - 19.5.1954 - vor 50 Jahren - Charles Ives, Komponist, gestorben - Jetzt, wo Charles Ives mehr als zehn Jahre zuverlässig tot ist, schrieb ein Plattentexter, rühmen ihn alle als genuin amerikanischen, konventionsverachtenden Komponisten. Ganz so krass war der Übergang zur Berühmtheit nicht. 1947 bekam er den Pulitzerpreis, Henry Cowell brachte seine Werke nach Europa, Leonard Bernstein dirigierte ihn früh und beklaute ihn als Komponist. Aber in Amerika blieb Ives bis heute vielfach nur berühmt als erfolgreicher Versicherungsmakler, der in Yale studiert hatte.
Cowell, Stephanie / Susanne Aeckerle Die Frau im grünen Kleid 415 S. Droemer 2010
Den berühmten Garten, wo er seine jetzt weltberühmten Seerosenbilder (die heute enorm hohe Summen erzielen) malte, konnte Monet erst viel später anlegen. Der Schmerz um den Verlust seiner Liebsten begleitet ihn sein Leben lang, wie der Beginn dieses Romans aufzeigt, in dem die Autorin den gealterten Monet vorstellt, der beginnt, sein Leben Revue passieren zu lassen.
Cowell, Edward B. (Edward Byles), 1826-1903
- The Sarva-Darsana-Samgraha - Review of the Different Systems of Hindu Philosophy (English) (as Translator)
- The Tattva-Muktavali (English) (as Translator)
- His Big Opportunity (English) (as Illustrator)
Where Simon Cowell Gets His Artistic Inspiration
Artistic, Cartoon, Contestants, Hogarth, Inspiration, Mad people
Simon always did take inspiration from the arts
Simon Cowell, X Factor, XFactor
Folk Music, California ~ Sidney Robertson Cowell ~ Multiformat ~ 1930s
The Ethnographic Experience: Sidney Robertson Cowell in Northern California
Cowell: English Place Name...In Merry Old England they stayed out 'til the cu's came home, and pastured the milque cu on the hyll. Cu-hyll - or cowhill - was a reference to the places in Lancashire and Gloucester where cattle grazed on hillsides. Some people from that area took it as a surname. Requested by: Norma Cowell
The Online Rhythmicon: Java implementation of the Rhythmicon
The Rhythmicon was a musical keyboard instrument built in 1931 by Leon Theremin at the request of composer/theorist Henry Cowell. Each key of the Rhythmicon played a repeated tone, proportional in pitch and rhythm to the overtone series (the second key played twice as high and twice as fast as the first key)
Cowell Henry (1897-1965)
Henry Cowell, Composer
Limericks on Cowell, Simon
- ROHIK - Robinia hispida L. var. kelseyi (J.F. Cowell ex Hutch.) Isely Kelsey's locust
- ROKE - Robinia kelseyi J.F. Cowell ex Hutch. 1/0
Simon Phillip Cowell (born 7 October 1959) is an English reality television judge, A&R executive, entrepreneur, philanthropist, record and television producer.
X Factor ist eine Musik-Castingshow, die von 2010 bis 2012 vom zur RTL-Gruppe gehörenden Fernsehsender VOX ausgestrahlt wurde. Sie ist die deutsche Version der von Simon Cowell entwickelten und produzierten britischen Castingshow The X Factor.
"Dewey Red" als Farbe: - #bf2233 - Dewey Red
"Dewey Red" als Farbe: - #ab343a - Dewey Red
"Dewey" - Welsh form of DAVID
Limericks on "Dewey"
Dewy or Dewey
This experiment brings together the power of Google Translate and the collective knowledge of Wikipedia to put into context the relationship between language and geographical space.
"Duncan": from Gaelic "donn" = "brown", "dark" (see "dun" (adj.)) + "ceann" = engl. "head".
Duncan | Duncannon | Duncanson
One opinion is that the Gaelic "Donnchadh" is composed of the elements "donn", meaning "brown-haired man" or "chieftain" and "cath", meaning "battle".
Another opinion is that the Gaelic "Donnchadh" is composed of the elements "donn", meaning "brown" and "chadh", meaning "chief" or "noble".
Isadora Duncan (geboren als Angela Isadora Duncan, * 27. Mai 1877 in San Francisco, USA; † 14. September 1927 in Nizza) war eine US-amerikanische Tänzerin und Choreografin. Duncan war die Wegbereiterin des modernen sinfonischen Ausdruckstanzes, entwickelte ein neues Körper- und Bewegungsempfinden, das sich am griechischen Schönheitsideal orientierte, und setzte als Erste klassische Konzertmusik tänzerisch um. Als Gegnerin des klassischen Balletts versuchte sie, den Tanz der Antike wieder zu beleben.
Duncan starb mit 50 Jahren. Als sie mit einem Begleiter in einem offenen Amilcar in Nizza spazieren fahren wollte, verfing sich ihr langer roter Seidenschal, den sie um ihren Hals geschlungen hatte, vor der Abfahrt in den Radspeichen des Sportwagens, so dass der scharfe Ruck bei der Anfahrt des Wagens ihr Genick brach. Sie verstarb am Unfallort.
Ihre Lebensgeschichte wurde 1968 in dem Streifen "Isadora" mit Vanessa Redgrave in der Hauptrolle verfilmt. Spätere Legendenbildung um die Person Isadora Duncans und der Umstand, dass Bugatti heute noch eine etablierte Luxus-Automarke ist, führen immer wieder zu der falschen Annahme, der Unfall sei in einem Bugatti geschehen.
"What is in a name? Very much if the wit of man could find it out." Whoever penned this well known saying undoubtedly had it right - in England alone there are around 45,000 different surnames - each with a history behind it.
- 1. Before surnames
- 2. Local names
- 3. Occupations
- 4. Nicknames
- 5. Baptismal names
- 6. Find out more
Frances Ashton mp Medium Pink, Hybrid Tea 1937
Bred by Alexander Dickson II (United Kingdom, 1918).
Frances Louise McDormand
A talented actress and the wife of director Joel Coen, Frances McDormand is perhaps best known for playing pregnant police chief Marge Gunderson in Fargo, a role that earned her an Oscar for Best Actress.
Frances Louise McDormand (born June 23, 1957) is an American film and stage actress. She has starred in a number of films, including her Academy Award-winning performance as Marge Gunderson in Fargo, in 1996. She won the Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play in 2011 for her performance in Good People as Margie Walsh, having been nominated for the same category in 1988 for the revival of A Streetcar Named Desire.
McDormand is a three-time nominee of the Academy Award For Best Supporting Actress for her performances in Mississippi Burning, Almost Famous, and North Country, and has also been nominated for four Golden Globes, three BAFTA Awards, and an Emmy Award. She also starred in the Coen Brothers debut, Blood Simple.
Hybrid Tea Bush Rose
"Heard" is an English Occupational name for the "tender of animals", normally a "shepherd" or "cow herder", derived from Middle English "hearde" and Old English "hierde" = "herd", "flock". Variants are "Heardman", "Herd" (Scottish primarily), "Herdman", "Hardman", "Hird", "Hurd", "Hurdman", "Hearder"; cognates are "Hirth", "Hirter", "Herter", "Herder", "Horter" (German) and diminutive forms include "Hirtel" and "Hirtle".
Wolf and Werewolf
The Anglo-Saxons, like many old European peoples, seemed to have a double perception of wolves. On the one hand, wolves were feared and hated. Wolves had been driven from farmlands for centuries. In "Deor's Lament" the evil king Eormanric has "wylfenne geðohtas" ("wolfish" - perhaps "she-wolfish" -- "thoughts"). The enemy Danes in "The Battle of Maldon" are "waelwulfas" ("slaughter-wolfs"). And "Wulfstan" names the devil a "werewulf".
On the other hand, as the name "Wulfstan" shows, the word "Wulf" is one of the commonest compounds in Anglo-Saxon names, appearing also in "Beowulf" (lit. "bee-wolf," a kenning for "bear"), "Cynewulf", "Ealdwulf" and "Ethelwulf".
Andrew Melrose - American Painter
The 50 best covers of 2010
by Kevin Melrose
January 7, 2011
The third annual rundown of the best covers of the year features 50 images — oh, okay, 51 — representing the work of some 46 different artists (plus inkers, colorists and designers) from nine publishers.
"mercer"1, "marcer", "marser", "mercere", "merchere", "mercherre", "mercier"
[FEW: merx; Gdf: 5,253a "mercier" 1; GdfC: Ø ; TL: 5,1500 "mercier"; DEAF: "merz" ("mercier"); DMF: "mercier" 1; TLF: "mercier"; OED: "mercer" n.; MED: "mercer" n.; DMLBS: 1771c "mercer"]
s. [occupation, merch., textile] "mercer", a merchant who deals mainly in textiles: s.xiiiex li riche mercier ov tuz ses precious merz Ancren2 180.18; 1265 (ms. s.xivin) Ke le lundi tot primers Irrunt a la fosse lé vineters, Mercers, marchans e drapers Ensemblement od lez vineters New Ross 46; 1280-1307 (ms. s.xiv1/4) En bon amur et pees peussent les mercers Ariver ouf lur merz ad vendre pur deners LANGT 378.1338; 1399 (ms. s.xv1) que vous m’achetez du mercere un drape entir de fin soy rouge Man lang ANTS 6.1
"mercemoigne", "mercerie", "merz"
"mercher"2, "merchier"; "mercer", "merker"; "marcher", "marchier", "marquer"
[FEW: "merki"; Gdf: 5,251c "merchier" 1; GdfC: 10,141c "merchier"; TL: 5,1484 "merchier"; DEAF: "merc" ("merchier"); DMF: "marquer"; TLF: "marquer"; OED: Ø; MED: Ø; DMLBS: 1717c "marcare" 1]
v.a. 1 to mark with a distinguishing mark; to brand; to stamp, hallmark 2 to point out, single out 3 to mark out 4 to mark, record;
"MERCER" (through Fr. "mercier", from popular Lat. "mercerius", a "dealer", "merchandise"), a dealer in the more costly textiles, especially in silks and velvets. The word formerly had a wider meaning. "Mercery", according to W. Herbert (History of the Twelve Great Livery Companies, 1834), "comprehended all things sold by retail by the "little balance" or small scales (in contradistinction to the things sold by the "beam" or in gross), and included not only toys, together with haberdashery and various other articles connected with dress, but also spices and drugs." Many of the articles in which they dealt fell later within the sphere of other trades; thus the trade in the smaller articles of dress was taken over by the haberdashers (q.v.). The trade in silk seems to have been originally in the hands of the "silkmen and throwsteres." The Mercers' Company is the first in precedence of the twelve great livery companies of the city of London, and is also the wealthiest both in trust and corporate property. The first charter was obtained in 1393, but the mercers appear to have been formed into a gild much earlier. Herbert finds the mercers as patrons of a charity a few years after 1172, and one Robert Searle, who was mayor in 1214, was a "mercer." A further charter was granted in 1424, with the right to use a common seal. The history of the company is closely connected with the name of Richard Whittington, and later with that of Dean Colet, who chose the company as the manager of St Paul's School. (See LIVERY COMPANIES.)
"MERCERIZING", the term applied to a process, discovered in 1844 by "John Mercer", a Lancashire calico printer, which consists in treating cotton (and to a limited extent other plant fibres) with strong caustic soda or certain other reagents, whereby morphological and chemical changes are brought about in the fibre. Thus, if a piece of bleached calico be immersed in caustic soda of 50° Tw. strength (sp. gr. 1.25), it rapidly changes in appearance, becoming stiff and translucent, but when taken out and well washed in running water it loses these properties and apparently reverts to its original condition. On closer examination, however, the fabric is found to have shrunk considerably both in length and breadth, so as to render the texture quite different in appearance to that of the original calico; it is also considerably stronger, and if dyed in the same bath along with some of the untreated fabric is found to have acquired a greatly increased affinity for colouring matters.
In Mercer's time the process, which he himself termed "sodaizing" or "fulling", never acquired any degree of corn mercial success, partly on account of the expense of the caustic soda required, but mainly on account of the great shrinkage (20 to 25%) which took place in the cloth.
See "The Life and Labours of John Mercer", by E. A. Parnell (Longmans Green & Co); "Die Mercerisation der Baumwolle", by Paul Gardner (Julius Springer, Berlin); "Mercerisation", by the editors of The Dyer and Calico Printer (Heywood & Co.). (E. K.)
A popular tourist cave with a dark past
Hugh Mercer Apothecary Shop
This war hero's old shop remembers the fine line between medicine and quackery during the Revolutionary War.
Name Lists Featuring "Mercer"
"Mercer" - "Mercer Automobile Company" - Trenton, NJ
"Mercer" was an American automobile manufacturer before World War II.
Washington Roebling was friends with William Walter, who had been making a small number of high-quality automobiles in New York City. The Kusers owned a vacant brewery in Hamilton, New Jersey, and brought Walter and his car factory there in 1906. However, Walter found himself deeply in debt by 1909, so the Roeblings and Kusers bought him out in a foreclosure sale. They changed the company name to "Mercer", named after "Mercer County", New Jersey. Talented designers and race drivers contributed to the new effort, and the focus became proving their product in competition.
lat. "merx" [= dt. "Ware", "Sache", "Ding"]: "commerce", "commercial", "commercially", "market", "marketable", "mart", "mercantile", "mercer", "merchandise", "merchant", "merchantman"
"Mercer", a British English term for a dealer in fine fabrics, also survives as a surname. "Mercenary", meaning "one who serves for wages", usually refers to a soldier-of-fortune [Söldner], but as an adjective, in addition to referring to one who enlists in a foreign army or fights for a private client, means "greedy" or "venal".
Origin of "mercer"
1150–1200; Middle English - Anglo-French; Old French "mercier" "merchant", equivalent to "merz" "merchandise" (- Latin "merx", accusative "mercem") + "-ier" "-ier"2; see "-er"2
frz. "mercerisé": Qui a été traité (en général le coton) avec des additifs chimiques à base de soude qui rendent l'aspect plus brillant.
Der Kunstname "mizmercer" steht für engl. "Ms. Mercer".
- Clan History
- The life of General Hugh Mercer (1906) (pdf)
Variants "Mercer", "Mercier". An occupational name meaning "the mercer", from a person who made his living dealing in Clothes. This name is of English descent and is found in many ancient manuscripts in the above country. Examples of such are a "Jordan de Mercer", County Lincolnshire, who was recorded in the 'Hundred Rolls', England, in the year 1273 and an "Adelard le Mercer", County Oxfordshire, was also recorded in the same year in this ancient document. Names were recorded in these ancient documents to make it easier for their overlords to collect taxes and to keep records of the population at any given time. When the overlords acquired land by either force or gifts from their rulers, they created charters of ownership for themselves and their vassals. Other examples of this name were found in the person of a "Johannes Mercer", who was recorded in the 'Poll Tax', of the West Riding of Yorkshire, in the year 1379 and a "Sucess Mercer" was baptised in Saint Michael, Cornhill, in the year 1694.
"mercer" (n.): early 12c., "dealer in textile", from Old French "mercier" "shopkeeper", "tradesman", from Vulgar Latin "*merciarius", from Latin "merx" (see "market" (n.)).
Branch: Septs of Clan Mercer (what is a sept?)
What is a "Sept"
In Scotland, a "sept" is often a family that is absorbed into a larger Scottish clan for mutual benefit. For example, the "Mercer family sept" was absorbed into the "Clan CampMercer". The Mercer family, being very small and of questionable heritage, gained legitimacy and protection; the CampBrisbane clan absorbed a potential rival for British affection in Scotland. Each Scottish clan typically has a number of septs, each with its own surname. Septs have rights to wear clan tartans although they often have tartans of their own.
Translation of German Surnames
The following is a list of German surnames and their English equivalents. Names were changed by direct translation, by spelling the word in English the way it sounded or by modifying the word.
engl. "Mercer" - dt. "Musser"
Gustav Goedel: Etymologisches Wörterbuch der deutschen Seemannssprache
"Mars", der: "Mastkorb": Oft genug sind Binnenländer, die von einem "Mastkorb" sprachen, mitleidig über die Achsel angesehen worden, "als ob der Mars ein Korb wäre, damit hat er ja nicht die geringste Ähnlichkeit"! Und doch hat "Mastkorb" seine volle Berechtigung. Früher ist er wirklich ein "Korb" gewesen, ein einfacher schlichter Korb, der mächtige Bau den wir jetzt "Mars" nennen. Der niederdeutsche Seemann sagt "Märs" oder "Mers" und beweist auch hier wieder sein zähes Festhalten am Ursprünglichen. Daß er "die" Mers sagt hängt nicht nur mit der niederdeutschen Unbestimmtheit des bestimmten Artikels zusammen, sondern mag noch eine ferne Erinnerung an "merx", die "Ware", "Kaufmannsware" sein, aus der "Mers" sich entwickelt hat.
Im Mittelalter hatte das aus Italien nach Deutschland gekommene Institut des Feilbietens im Umherziehen, des Klein- und Hausierhandels, eine große und wichtige Bedeutung; es war "Handel und Wandel". Wie so manches andere Kaufmannswort brachte der wandernde deutsche Händler das Wort "merx" aus Italien mit über die Alpen und gebrauchte es in der Form "meersse", "mersse", "mers". Heißt doch heute noch im Französischen und im Munde und auf den Schildern deutscher Ladeninhaber "Kramhandel" "mercerie", oft in Verbindung mit "quincaillerie", das, so französisch es auch aussieht, doch deutsch ist.
Die "mers" nun, die zum Hausieren bestimmte oder auch an den Straßenecken ausgebotene Ware ward in Körben herumgetragen und feil gehalten. So nannte man bald den Korb nach seinem Inhalte "mers".
Schon Kilianus sagt "meersse", "meers" heiße "Korf", "corbis institutoris", "canistrum institutorium", und zwar ist "institutor" ein Mann, der irgendwo steht, um Sachen zu verkaufen, bei uns hat er aber mehr gehockt als gestanden, denn wir nennen ihn "Höcker".
"Meersmann" aber übersetzt Kilian mit "circitor", "circuitor", das ist einer, der keinen festen Stand hat, sondern mit seinem Korbe umherzieht; "meers-schiip" aber mit "corbita", siehe unter "Korvette".
Erst hieß also "Mers" nur die Ware im Korb; dann "Ware" und "Korb"; zuletzt "Korb" allein. In diesem Sinne, als "Korb", wurde dann der "Mers" am Mast befestigt für den Mann am Ausguck. Mit dem Wachsen der Takelage und der damit verbundenen Notwendigkeit, Leute nach oben zu ihrer Bedienung zu schicken, ergab sich dann nach und nach das Bedürfnis, den "Mars" als "Korb" fallen zu lassen und ein Holzgestell mit einem Korbgeflecht oder Netzwerk als Schutz gegen Absturz zu errichten, aber der einmal angenommene Name blieb.
Und wir sollten der größeren Deutlichkeit wegen lieber auch so schreiben wie der Seemann spricht, schon damit keiner auf den Gedanken komme, das Wort  habe mit dem Kriegsgotte "Mars" ("Mavors") etwas zu tun. Auch würden wir uns damit wieder in Übereinstimmung mit dem Sprachgebrauch der großen, herrlichen Seemannszeit der Hansa setzen. Denn daß die "Mers" sagte, dafür noch einige Beispiele.
- "Also halp en got, dat sie den Koggen behelden myt werhafter hant onde skoten dar mit haghelscote onde worpen mit stenen vte der mersen" ("Bremische Geschichtsquellen").
- "Na mennighen daghen horden se bulderinghe der bulghen, alze eft se yegen eyn land floeghen onde lethen enen op styghen in de mersch, eft he yennich lant vernehme" ("Dänische Chronik").
- Die im 15. Jahrhundert erschienene Chronik des Lübecker Dominikaners Hermann Korner erzählt von "66 schepe mit merssen vnde vorkastelen."
"Mercer Arboretum" - "Mercer Botanic Gardens"
History of "Mercer"
In the late 1940s, Thelma and Charles Mercer purchased a beautiful 14.5 acre tract of natural land along Cypress Creek. Thelma was an avid horticulturist, and she and Charles did much of the initial selective clearing to make space for some of her favorite native trees that included dogwoods, rusty black-haw viburnum, several species of hawthorns, plus many others. Thelma also planted large camellias that are still seen throughout the central gardens. She also introduced many other plant species, such as camphor, Ginkgo, Bauhinia, Philadelphus and tung oil that naturalized and are still growing beautifully.
Eponyms from Surnames from Occupations
Last week we've seen how an occupation can become a surname. In previous "eponyms" themes we've seen how a person's surname can become a new word.
So in theory a word could combine both steps: a profession becomes a surname, and then a person of that surname gives rise to an eponym. In fact, it's happened surprising often, and this week we'll look at eponyms of that sort.
Our first eponym comes from a "Mr. Mercer". A "mercer" is a cloth merchant, as we saw last week, and by odd coincidence Mr. Mercer's eponym relates to the textile industry.
"mercerize" – to treat cotton thread with lye, so as to increase its strength, luster and affinity for dye [after "John Mercer" (1791–1866), British calico printer]
Once upon a time the Romans traded stuff, which they called "merx". From this we get "merchandise", "merchant", "market", "mercenary" and "mercer". "Merx" also meant that the god of trade was called "Mercury" ["Quecksilber"].
- dt. "ich/er/sie merzerisierte" = engl. "I/he/she mercerized"
- dt. "Textilienhändler" = engl. "mercer"
- dt. "Merzerisierung" = engl. "mercerizing"
Search Results for "mercer" — 2 match(es)
Title: The Uncommercial Traveller Author: Charles Dickens Source: Gutenberg Source URL: http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/914 THE UNCOMMERCIAL TRAVELLER CHAPTER I–HIS GENERAL LINE OF BUSINESS Allow me to introduce myself–first negatively. No landlord is my friend and brother, no chambermaid loves me, no waiter worships me, no boots admires and envies me. No round of beef or tongue or […]
Measure for Measure
As equivocal and all-encompassing as its title suggests, *Measure for Measure* is one of Shakespeare’s first forays out of Renaissance pomp and convention into the more complicated sensibilities of the Jacobean era. Probably written while the playhouses were closed between March 1603 and April 1604, Shakespeare takes his audience to a Vienna which seems much […]
Shakespeare concordance: all instances of "mercer"
mercer occurs 1 time in 1 speech within 1 work: "Measure for Measure" (1)
"Mercer" Surname Origin
One who deals in silks and woolen goods.
What does Mercer mean?
"Mercer" as a boys' name (also used as girls' name "Mercer") ... is of Middle English origin, and the meaning of "Mercer" is "storekeeper". Occupational name. Children's books author/illustrator "Mercer Mayer"; choreographer "Merce Cunningham"; musician "Johnny Mercer".
Definitions of "mercer" 1
a dealer in textiles (especially silks)
Type of: bargainer, dealer, monger, trader - someone who purchases and maintains an inventory of goods to be sold
"Merzerisation", "Mercerisation": Verfahren zum Veredeln von Baumwolle - nach dem engl. Chemiker "John Mercer" (1791–1866)
Mercer's Theorem - SEE: Riemann-Lebesgue Lemma
The "Riemann-Lebesgue Lemma", sometimes also called "Mercer's theorem", states that
This week's theme: professions that exist mainly as surnames.
A dealer in textiles, especially silk and other fine materials.
[From Old French "mercier" ("trader"), from Latin "merx" ("goods"). Words such as "market", "merchant", "commerce", and "mercantile" share the same origin.]
Then there is "mercerization". To "mercerize" is "to treat cotton thread or fabric with caustic soda to enhance its strength and luster, and to increase its affinity for dyes". The word is an eponym, coined after the calico printer "John Mercer" (1791-1866) who patented it in 1850.
And "calico" - a kind of cotton cloth printed with a pattern - is a toponym, coined after the city of "Calicut" in India. The city is now known as "Kozhikode".
"mercer", Brit.: a dealer in textiles; dry goods merchant
Origin of "mercer": Old French "mercier" from "merz", "goods" from Classical Latin "merx", "wares": see "market"
"mercer", noun, Chiefly British: A dealer in textiles, especially silks.
Origin of "mercer": Middle English from Old French "mercier" "trader" from "merz" "merchandise" from Latin "merx" "merc-" "merchandise"
Related Forms: "mercery"
Name Distribution of Merryweather Families
Merryweather Steam Fire Engine
This steam fire engine was horse drawn. It was used for transferring water from lakes on the Tehidy Estate in Cornwall.
Nowadays fire engines have an emergency response of just minutes from the 999 call. This horse drawn vehicle would have taken hours to reach some rural locations.
Merryweather, F. Somner (Frederick Somner) (1827-1900): Bibliomania in the Middle Ages (English) (as Author)
Richards, Julia Ward: The Merryweathers (English) (as Illustrator)
Richards, Laura Elizabeth Howe, 1850-1943: The Merryweathers (English) (as Author)
Buy Buy Baby 2014-07-30 Buy Buy Baby, Gervais Merryweather, National Film and Television School
Meaning: One with a sunny disposition
Merryweather is a surname.
Carandini, Cristofero Palmerston see Palmerston, Christie
Palmerston, Christie (1850-1897) explorer and prospector
Palmerston of Palmerston, Henry John Temple, 3rd Viscount, Baron Temple of Mount Temple (prime minister of United Kingdom)
Palmerston Atoll (atoll, Cook Islands, Pacific Ocean)
Aulacophora palmerstoni Blackburn
- Nussbaum, Australischer - Walnut, Australian - Endiandra palmerstonii
- Queensland Walnut - Orientalwood - Endiandra palmerstonii
Viscount Palmerston war ein erblicher britischer Adelstitel in der Peerage of Ireland, der von der Familie Temple geführt wurde.
Der Titel wurde im Jahre 1723 für Henry Temple geschaffen. Dieser hatte zuvor verschiedene britische Wahlbezirke im House of Commons repräsentiert.
Bedeutendster Inhaber des Titels war Henry John Temple, 3. Viscount Palmerston, welcher von 1855-1858 und 1859-1865 britischer Premierminister war. Als dieser 1865 ohne Abkömmling verstarb, erlosch der Titel.
Queensland Walnut (Endiandra palmerstonii) Orientalwood
Endiandra genus: Queensland Walnut | Endiandra palmerstonii
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"Philip" masc. proper name, from Latin "Philippus", from Greek "Philippos" "fond of horses," from "philos" "beloved", "loving" (see "philo-") + "hippos" "horse" (see "equine"). In 16c., Philip and Cheyney was a way to say "any two common men."
"Philip" is a personal name, derived from Greek "Philippos", meaning "lover of horses", from "philo" = "love" and "hippos" = "horse".
"Philip" (and alternative spellings "Phillip", "Philipp", "Philippe", "Felip", "Felipe", "Filip", "Filipe", "Phil", "Phillipe") may refer to:
Lovecraft Howard Philips
- Philips Koninck - Dutch Painter
- Jan Philips van Thielen - Flemish Painter
- Philips Wouwerman - Dutch Painter
- Ambrose Philips and his Pastorals; His “Namby-Pamby” poems
- The Spectator Group: John Philips; Broome and Fenton; Edmund (“Rag”) Smith; Hughes
Feynman, Richard Philips | Marnix, Philips Van | Philips, Anton Frederik | Philips, Peter | Wouwermann, Philips
PHILIPS PETER (1560 ou 1561-1628)
Distressed Mother, The (work by Philips)
Philips, Busy | Philips, Jessica
name: "Het Wilhelmus" (The William)
lyrics/music: Philips VAN MARNIX van Sint Aldegonde (presumed)/unknown
note: adopted 1932, in use since the 17th century, making it the oldest national anthem in the world; also known as "Wilhelmus van Nassouwe" (William of Nassau), it is in the form of an acrostic, where the first letter of each stanza spells the name of the leader of the Dutch Revolt
Philips, Francis Clement
- If Only etc. (English) (as Author)
- De beklimming van den Fuji-yama
- De Aarde en haar Volken, 1907 (Dutch) (as Author)
- The Christian Home (English) (as Author)
As it is in the Sphere of Nature and the Church; Showing the Mission, Duties, Influences, Habits, and Responsibilities of Home, its Education, Government, and Discipline; with Hints on "Match Making," and the Relation of Parents to the Marriage Choice of their Children; together with a consideration of the Tests in the Selection of a Companion, Etc. (English) (as Author)
"Phillips" / "Philips": "Philip" was an extremely popular name in medieval times - Philip was one of the apostles, and four French kings were named Philip from the 11th to the 13th century. The name - which means "lover of horses" - came into England from France at the time of the conquest. "Philips" is patronymic (named after the father Philip, whose sons would be referred to as "Philip's sons"). The common Welsh and English version of the surname is spelled with two l's, giving the descendants the surname "Phillips". "Phillips" is a variation of the English, French, Dutch/Flemish, and Danish/Norwegian Patronymic name "Phillip"/"Philip" from the Greek name "Philippos" and elements "philein" = "to love" + "hippos" = "horse". Its popularity seems to have been due to medieval stories about Alexander the Great, whose father was "Philip of Macedon". Variations are "Philipp", "Phillip", "Philp", "Phelp", "Phalp" (English); "Philippe", "Phelip", "Felip", "Phelit", "Philip", "Phalip" (French); "Filip" (Flemish/Dutch). There are numerous other diminutive, patronymic, and cognative forms.
Jan Philips van Thielen, 1618-1667 Roses and tulips and Jasmine in a Glass with Dragonfly and a Bufferfly
John Philips (1676-1709) | Katherine Philips (1631-1664)
Orinda upon Little Hector Philips
Feynman, Richard Philips (1918-1988)
American physicist who was born in New York City on May 11, 1918. He grew up in Far Rockaway, Queens and when he was about 10, he started to buy old radios to use in his "personal laboratory," a collection of electric gadgets and components, and by the age of 12, he was already fixing radios in his neighborhood. Feynman related a number of entertaining and revealing vignettes from his childhood and throughout his professional career in the engaging, delightful, and bestselling autobiographical work Surely You're Joking, Mr. Feynman! This collection was subsequently followed by The Meaning of It All: Thoughts of a Citizen Scientist and Tuva or Bust!: Richard Feynman's Last Journey.
Mary Hays McCauly
By Jone Johnson Lewis, Women's History Expert
Molly Pitcher - American Revolution Heroine
Mary (Molly) Ludwig, a Pennsylvanian servant of General Irving (or Irvine), taking over a gun at the Battle of Monmouth on June 28, 1778. She had been a water carrier, bringing pitchers of water to the Americans, thus the name "Molly Pitcher".
Image 23 of 99 : Molly Pitcher, American Revolution Heroine
Pitcher & Manda
Pitcher, C R
Pitcher, James R.
Pitcher, John A.
Carleton, Clifford, 1867-1946 (as Illustrator) Carruth, Hayden, 1862-1932 (as Author)
Being the Narrative of Judson Pitcher's Strange Winter Spent There As Told by Himself and Edited by Hayden Carruth Including an Accurate Account of His Numerous Adventures, and the Facts Concerning His Several Surprising Escapes from Death Now First Printed in Full (English)
Peonies: "Molly Pitcher"
- Molly Pitcher Military 13-Oct-1754 22-Jan-1832 Fought at the Battle of Monmouth
- Nathaniel Pitcher Politician 1777 25-May-1836 Twice Congressman from New York
Poétisation artistique et littéraire
La représentation et la poétisation de l’esclavage dans diverses productions américaines de la fin du XIXe siècle
- "Molly Pitcher": heroine of the American Revolution who carried water to soldiers during the Battle of Monmouth Court House and took over her husband's gun when he was overcome by heat (1754-1832)
This experiment brings together the power of Google Translate and the collective knowledge of Wikipedia to put into context the relationship between language and geographical space.
"REVA" an anagram of "VERA"
- "Rosanne": roh-ZAN : latin "gracious rose"
- "Rose": ROHZ : latin "rose bush"
ROXANNA form of ROXANNE
ROXANNE "dawn" (Persian). The wife of Alexander the Great.
"Roxanne", fem. proper name, from Fr., from L. Roxane, from Gk. Rhoxane, of Pers. origin (cf. Avestan raoxšna- "shining, bright").
ROXANNE "dawn" (Persian). The wife of Alexander the Great.
fem. proper name, from Fr., from L. "Roxane", from Gk. "Rhoxane", of Pers. origin (cf. Avestan "raoxšna-" = "shining", "bright").
Roxanne Variante von Roxana
ROXANNE "dawn" (Persian). The wife of Alexander the Great.
Roxanne Pallett siehe "Firefighter"
Origin of Surnames
by Kathi Reid
A surname, also known as a last name or family name, is a fixed name shared in common with the members of a family and is passed down from generation to generation.
The use of a surname is relatively new in history and was adopted in order to legally distinguish two individuals with the same first name.
At first, these last names were not passed down to the next generation.
Aaron | Aarons | Aaronson | Abb | Abbee | Abberley | Abbiss | Abbot | Abdallah | Abel | Abendroth | Abercrombie | Aberdeen | Aberdene | Abernethy | Abijah | Abner | Abney | Abraham | Absolam | Acheson | Ackart | Ackerley | Ackerman | Ackers | Ackland | Ackman | Ackworth | Acreman | Acres | Acroyd | Acton | Adair | Adams | Adcock | Addenbrooke | Adderley | Addison | Adee | Adie | Adkins | Adlam | Adlar | Adlington | Adnett | Adolphus | Adrian | Adshead | Affleck | Agan | Agar | Agate | Aglionby | Agnew | Aguiler | Ahern | Aiken | Aikman | Ainsworth | Aird | Aiston | Aitkin | Aiton | Akam | Aked | Akehurst | Akeman | Aken | Akerman | Akers | Akin | Alan | Alanson | Albany | Albert | Albin | Albrecht | Albright | Albury | Alcock | Alcott | Aldcroft | Alden | Alderman | Aldersey | Alderslade | Aldersmith | Alderton | Aldham | Aldis | Aldjoy | Aldred | Aldridge | Aldwin | Aldworth | Alexander | Alford | Alfort | Alfred | Algar | Alger | Alice | Allan | Allchin | Allcorn | Allen | Allenby | Allendorf | Alley | Allgood | Alliman | Allingham | Allington | Allinson | Allison | Allman | Alloway | Allwood | Allworthy | Allwright | Almey | Almgill | Almond | Alp | Alpin | Alsford | Alsop | Althorp | Alton | Alvarez | Alverston | Alverton | Alvin | Alvord | Alwin | Amaker | Ambler | Ambrose | Amery | Ames | Amherst | Ammadon | Amoore | Ampte | Amy | Anastasia | Andarton | Anderson | Andrew | Angel | Angell | Anger | Angevine | Angle | Angood | Angus | Anker | Annan | Annesley | Annandale | Anscombe | Ansell | Anselm | Anson | Anstruther | Anthon | | Anton | Anwell | Appleby | Applegarth | Applegate | Applethwaite | Appleton | Apps | Apsey | Arbuthnot | Arceneau | Archibald | Ardal | Arderne | Ardgall | Ardley | Argent | Argyle | Arkle | Arkwright | Arlon | Armes | Armfield | Armistead | Armitage | Armitstead | Armour | Armsted | Armstrong | Arnold | Arrowsmith | Arthur | | Arundale | Arundel | Arzt | Ascall | Asgall | Ashburner | Ashburton | Ashbury | Ashby | Ashcroft | Asher | Ashford | Ashley | Ashton | Ashwin | Askew | Askwith | Aslett | Aspinwall | Astley | Aston | Astor | Atherton | Athill | Athol | Athow | Atkins | Attree | Atwater | Atwell | Aubrey | Auchinleck | Auchmuty | Aucoin | Audley | Augustine | Auld | Ault | Aurelia | Aurora | Austin | Avelin | Averill | Avery | Avis | Axton | Ayleward | Aylmer | Aylsworth | Ayres | Ayton
Baba | Babb | Babcock | Baber | Babin | Babineaux | Babington | Bachelor | Backe | Backer | Backhouse | Backman | Backster | Bacon | Badam | Badeau | Bader | Badgely | Badger | Bagley | Bagot | Bagshawe | Bailey | Baillie | Bain | Bainbridge | Baines | Bains | Baisley | Baits | Baker | Bakewell | Balch | Balcombe | Balder | Balderston | Balding | Baldock | Baldrey | Baldry | Baldwin | Balen | Balfe | Balfour | Balgowan | Ball | Ballantine | Ballantyne | Ballard | Balliol | Balloch | Balmer | Balshaw | Bamber | Bambery | Bamborough | Bambridge | Bambrough | Bamburgh | Bambury | Bamfield | Bamford | Bampton | Bancho | Bancroft | Bangs | Bannan | Bannatyne | Bannerman | Banning | Bannister | Bant | Banta | Banton | Banvard | Banyard | Banyard | Bar | Barber | Barclay | Barcula | Barculo | Bard | Bardrick | Barfield | Barfoot | Barhydt | Barker | Barnabas | Barnaby | Barnard | Barnby | Barnes | Barnet | Barney | Barnum | Barnwell | Baron | Barr | Barras | Barrell | Barret | Barringer | Barron | Barrow | Barry | Barstow | Bartholomew | Bartlett | Barton | Bartul | Barwick | Basford | Basil | Basset | Bateman | Bates | Bath | Bathe | Bathgate | Bathurst | Battcock | Bauer | Bauerdt | Baum | Bauman | Baumann | Baur | Baurerdt | Baxter | Bayer | Bayerle | Bayr | Beach | Beacher | Beadle | Beal | Beatty | Beauchamp | Beaufort | Beaumont | Beauvais | Beck | Becker | Beckett | Beckford | Beckley | Beckman | Beckwith | Bedale | Beddau | Bede | Bedeau | Bedell | Bedford | Beecher | Beers | Begg | Belcher | Belden | Bell | Bellamont | Bellamy | Bellew | Bellinger | Belmont | Belvidere | Benedict | Benjamin | Bennett | Benoit | Benson | Bent | Bentley | Beorn | Beresford | Berger | Bergeron | Berkeley | Bernard | Berry | Bertram | Bertrand | Bessette | Bethune | Betts | Bevan | Beveridge | Beverly | Bewley | Beyer | Bickersteth | Biddle | Biddulph | Bierman | Biermeyer | Bierwirth | Bigalow | Biggar | Biggore | Bigler | Bigod | Bigot | Bigsby | Billings | Bing | Bingham | Binney | Biorn | Birch | Birely | Birney | Birney | Bixby | Blackburn | Blackwood | Blain | Blair | Blaisdale | Blake | Blakeman | Blanc | Bland | Blaney | Blasedale | Blauvelt | Bleeker | Blin | Bliss | Bliven | Blood | Bloss | Blount | Blundell | Blunt | Blyth | Boardman | Bock | Bocock | Bodine | | Bogart | Bogue | Bolingbroke | Bolster | Bolton | Bonar | Bond | Bonnal | Bonner | Bonnet | Bonney | Bontecou | Boorman | Booth | Bordoel | Borland | Borrail | Boscawen | Bostwick | Boswell | Bottesford | Boucher | Boughton | Bourg | Bourne | Bourque | Boutin | Bouvier | Bovie | Bowen | Bowers | Bowes | Bowles | Bowman | Bowne | Bowyer | Boyd | Boyer | Boyle | Boynton | Bracy | Bradburn | Brady | Bragg | Braine | Braman | Bramhall | Bran | Brand | Brande | Brandon | Brandreth | Bratt | Braud | Brauer | Braun | Breck | Breckenridge | Breed | Breese | Brendon | Brenigan | Brenin | Brennan | Brenner | Brentwood | Breton | Brett | Breuer | Breuilly | Brewer | Brian | Briant | Briare | Brice | Brick | Bride | Bridge | Bridges | Bridgman | Brienne | Brierly | Briggs | Brighton | Brill | Brimmer | Brinker | Brinkerhoff | Brion | Brisban | Brisbin | Bristed | Bristol | Bristow | Brittan | Britten | Britton | Brock | Brocklesby | Brodie | Brodt | Brome | Bromfeld | Bromley | Bronson | Brooks | Broome | Broster | Brotherson | Brougham | Broughton | Broussard | Brower | Brown | Brownson | Bruce | Bruder | Brun | Brunner | Brunson | Brux | Bruyere | Bryan | Bryant | Bryce | Bryn | Buchan | Buchanan | Bucher | Buchholz | Buck | Buckbee | Buckhout | Buckingham | Buckley | Bucklin | Buckmaster | Buckminster | Buckston | Budd | Buddington | Buel | Bulkeley | Bull | Bullard | Buller | Bullions | Bullock | Bun | Bunnell | Bunting | Bunyan | Burbeck | Burby | Burd | Burden | Burder | Burdett | Burg | Burger | Burgess | Burgos | Burgoyne | Burke | Burlase | Burleigh | Burnett | Burnham | Burns | Burnside | Burr | Burrard | Burrell | Burt | Burtis | Burton | Bushnell | Bushwell | Busk | Buskirk | Bussey | Butler | Butman | Butts | Buxton | Byfield | Bygby | Byington Byron
Cabbell | Cabel | Cabell | Cable | Cad | Cadbury | Cadby | Cadd | Caddick | Caddie | Caddock | Caddow | Caddy | Cade | Cadell | Cader | Cadick | Cadle | Cadman | Cadogan | Cadwallader | Cadwallider | Cadwell | Cady | Caesar | Caeth | Caffan | Caffery | Caffin | Caffrey | Caffrie | Caffyn | Cahill | Caig | Cain | Caine | Caines | Cains | Caird | Cairn | Caithness | Caithness | Cakebread | Calcott | Calcraft | Calcutt | Caldbeck | Caldecote | Caldecott | Caldecourt | Caldecutt | Calder | Calderbank | Calderwood | Caldicot | Caldicott | Caldwell | Cale | Caley | Calf | Calfe | Calhoun | Call | Callagan | Callaghan | Callahan | Callan | Calland | Callander | Callard | Callaway | Callcott | Callcut | Callen | Callender | Calley | Callie | Callingham | Callis | Calliss | Callister | Callow | Calloway | Calman | Calpin | Calthorp | Calthorpe | Calthrop | Calveley | Calver | Calverd | Calverley | Calvert | Calvin | Cam | Cambden | Cambridge | Camden | Cameron | Camlin | Camm | Cammell | Camp | Campbell | Campion | Camplin | Campling | Camps | Camus | Can | Canavan | Cancellor | Candler | Candlin | Candy | Caney | Canham | Cann | Cannall | Cannan | Cannell | Canney | Canning | Cannings | Cannington | Cannons | Canon | Cant | Canter | Cantlay | Cantley | Cantlie | Canton | Cantor | Cantrell | Cantrill | Canty | Cape | Capel | Capell | Capes | Caplan | Caplin | Capon | Caponer | Capp | Capper | Capps | Capron | Capstick | Caractacus | Caractacus | Carberry | Carbery | Carbry | Carbury | Carbutt | Card | Carden | Carder | Cardew | Cardiff | Cardwell | Care | Carefull | Careless | Carew | Carey | Cargill | Carl | Carlan | Carle | Carleton | Carlile | Carlin | Carline | Carling | Carlish | Carlisle | Carlow | Carlton | Carlyle | Carlyon | Carman | Carmichael | Carmode | Carmody | Carn | Carnaby | Carne | Carnegie | Carnes | Carney | Carnie | Carnigan | Carolan | Carollan | Carpmael | Carpmile | Carr | Carrey | Carrick | Carrie | Carrier | Carrington | Carroll | Carrollan | Carrothers | Carruthers | Carse | Carsley | Carson | Carstairs | Carswell | Carter | Carteret | Cartey | Carthew | Carthy | Cartie | Cartland | Cartledge | Cartlidge | Cartmail | Cartmale | Cartmall | Cartmel | Cartmell | Cartret | Carttar | Cartwright | Carty | Carus | Carvell | Carver | Carvey | Carvill | Carwin | Cary | Case | Casey | Cash | Cashel | Cashell | Cashen | Cashin | Cashlin | Cashman | Caslin | Cason | Cass | Cassady | Cassal | Casse | Cassel | Cassell | Cassidy | Cassin | Casson | Cassy | Castell | Castellan | Caster | Casterton | Castillo | Castle | Castleman | Castlereagh | Castles | Caston | Castro | Catchpole | Cate | Cater | Caterson | Cates | Catesby | Cathcart | Catherall | Catherwood | Cathrall | Catlin | Catling | Cato | Caton | Cator | Catt | Cattell | Catterall | Cattermole | Cattermoul | Catterson | Cattle | Cattley | Cattlow | Catto | Catton | Cattrall | Cattrell | Cattroll | Caudell | Caudery | Caudle | Caudwell | Caul | Caulay | Cauldfield | Cauldwell | Cauley | Caulfield | Caulie | Caunter | Causton | Cavalier | Cavan | Cavanagh | Cavanah | Cavannah | Cave | Caveen | Cavel | Cavell | Caven | Cavendish | Caves | Cavill | Caw | Cawdery | Cawdry | Cawley | Cawse | Cawson | Cawston | Cawthorn | Cawthorne | Cawthron | Caxton | Cay | Cayley | Cayly | Cayser | Cayzer | Cazenove | Cearn | Cearns | Cecil | Ceeley | Chad | Chadband | Chadburn | Chadderton | Chaddock | Chaderton | Chadwell | Chadwick | Chadwyck | Chaff | Chaffe | Chaffee | Chaffer | Chaffers | Chalcraft | Chaldecott | Chalfont | Chalk | Chalke | Chalkley | Challen | Challender | Challener | Challenger | Challenor | Challice | Challiner | Challinor | Challis | Challiss | Challon | Challoner | Chalmers | Chalon | Chaloner | Chamberlain | Chamberlayne | Chamberlen | Chamberlin | Chambers | Chambres | Champ | Champagne | Champain | Champe | Champin | Champion | Champlain | Champlin | Champness | Champney | Champneys | Chanay | Chance | Chandler | Chaney | Chang | Chanler | Channing | Channon | Chant | Chanter | Chantler | Chantrell | Chantrey | Chantry | Chany | Chapel | Chapell | Chapin | Chaplin | Chapman | Chappel | Chappell | Chappelow | Chapple | Chapplow | Chard | Charles | Charleson | Charlesson | Charlesworth | Charleton | Charlett | Charley | Charlton | Charman | Charnley | Charnock | Charrington | Chart | Charter | Charteris | Charters | Chartres | Chase | Chastel | Chastell | Chaston | Chater | Chatfeild | Chatfield | Chatham | Chatsey | Chatsworth | Chattaway | Chatteris | Chatterton | Chatto | Chatwin | Chaucer | Chauncey | Chauncy | Chavez | Chawner | Chaytor | Cheal | Cheator | Checkley | Chedsey | Chedzey | Chedzoy | Cheek | Cheel | Cheers | Cheese | Cheeseman | Cheeseright | Cheesewright | Cheesman | Cheeswright | Cheetham | Cheever | Cheevers | Cheke | Chen | Chenery | Cheney | Chennell | Cherrington | Cherry | Chesebrough | Chesher | Cheshire | Chesnay | Chesney | Chessher | Chesshire | Chessman | Chester | Chesterman | Chesters | Chesterton | Cheston | Chesworth | Cheswright | Chetham | Chetter | Chetwode | Chetwood | Chetwynd | Chevalier | Cheverton | Chew | Cheyne | Cheyney | Chichester | Chick | Chicken | Chickering | Chickin | Chidley | Chidlow | Chiesman | Chilcot | Chilcott | Child | Childe | Childer | Childers | Childs | Chillingworth | Chilton | Chilver | Chilvers | Chine | Chinery | Ching | Chinn | Chinnery | Chinnick | Chinnock | Chipchase | Chipman | Chipp | Chippendale | Chipper | Chipperfield | Chippindale | Chisholm | Chisholme | Chisman | Chismon | Chisnall | Chisnell | Chiswell | Chit | Chitt | Chittenden | Chittock | Chitty | Chivers | Choice | Cholmeley | Cholmondeley | Choppen | Chopping | Chorley | Chorlton | Chown | Chowne | Choyce | Chrimes | Chrismas | Chrisp | Christal | Christey | Christian | Christianson | Christie | Christison | Christmas | Christopher | Christophers | Christopherson | Christy | Chrystal | Chrystie | Chubb | Chuck | Chudleigh | Chumley | Church | Churcher | Churchey | Churchill | Churchman | Churchward | Churley | Churly | Chuter | Cilly | Clack | Clackson | Claget | Clague | Clake | Clampit | Clampitt | Clancey | Clanchey | Clanchy | Clancy | Clansey | Clapham | Clapp | Clapson | Clapton | Clarage | Clare | Claremont | Clarence | Claret | Clarey | Claridge | Clarie | Claris | Clark | Clarke | Clarkson | Clary | Clason | Classon | Clatworthy | Claud | Claude | Claughton | Clauson | Clavering | Clawson | Claxton | Clay | Clayden | Claydon | Claye | Claypole | Clayson | Clayton | Claytor | Clear | Cleare | Cleary | Cleasby | Cleator | Cleave | Cleaver | Clee | Cleere | Cleery | Cleeve | Clegg | Cleghorn | Cleland | Clem | Clemence | Clemenson | Clement | Clements | Clementson | Cleminson | Clemitson | Clemm | Clemmey | Clemmie | Clemo | Clemow | Clempson | Clemson | Clench | Clenton | Clerk | Clerke | Clery | Cleve | Cleveland | Cleveley | Clevely | Cleverley | Clew | Clewer | Clewley | Clewlow | Clews | Clibborn | Cliff | Cliffe | Clifford | Clift | Clifton | Clim | Climm | Climpson | Climson | Clinch | Cline | Cling | Clingman | Clinker | Clint | | Clisby | Clive | Cloake | Clodd | Clode | Clogg | Cloke | Cloney | Clooney | Close | Closs | Closson | Cloudesley | Cloudsley | Clough | Clougher | Clover | Clow | Clowe | Clowes | Clubb | Clubbe | Clucas | Cluer | Cluff | Clulow | Clum | Cluney | Clunie | Clunn | Cluse | Clute | Clutten | Clutterbuck | Clutton | Clynch | Coad | Coade | Coake | Coan | Coate | Coates | Coathope | Coathup | Coats | Cobb | Cobbam | Cobbe | Cobbett | Cobbin | Cobbing | Cobbold | Cobbs | Cobby | Cobden | Cobern | Cobham | Coble | Cobley | Coborn | Coborne | Coburn | Cochran | Cochrane | Cock | Cockayne | Cockbain | Cockburn | Cocke | Cockell | Cocker | Cockeram | Cockerell | Cockerham | Cockerill | Cockerton | Cockett | Cockhead | Cockhill | Cocking | Cockle | Cockram | Cockran | Cockrell | Cockrill | Cocks | Cocksedge | Cockshaw | Cockshoot | Cockshot | Cockshott | Cockshutt | Cockson | Codd | Coddington | Codlin | Codling | Codner | Codnor | Coe | Coen | Coeyman | Coffee | Coffey | Coffin | Cogan | Coggan | Cogger | Coggeshall | Coggin | Coggins | Coghill | Coghlan | Cogshall | Cogswell | Cohan | Cohen | Cohn | Coish | Coit | Coke | Coker | Colbeck | Colbern | Colbert | Colbertson | Colbourn | Colbourne | Colbran | Colbrand | Colbrook | Colburn | Colby | Colchester | Coldicott | Coldrey | Coldwell | Coldwells | Cole | Colebeck | Colebourn | Colebourne | Colebrook | Coleburn | Coleby | Colegrave | Coleman | Coleridge | Coles | Coleson | Coley | Colfox | Colgrove | Colin | Coll | Collamore | | Collbran | Collcutt | Collen | Collens | Coller | Colles | Collet | Collett | Colley | Collie | Collier | Collin | Colline | Colling | Collinge | Collingham | Collingridge | Collings | Collingwood | Collins | Collinson | Collis | Collishaw | Collison | Colliss | Collisson | Collister | Collman | Colls | Collson | Colly | Collyer | Collyns | Colman | Colmer | Colocott | Colquhoun | Colquite | Colquitt | Colquoit | Colson | Colston | Colt | Coltard | Coltart | Colter | Colthurst | Coltman | Colton | Colven | Colver | Colverd | Colvile | Colvill | Colville | Colvin | Colwell | Colwill | Coly | Colyar | Colyer | Coman | Comar | Combe | Comber | Combes | Combs | Comer | Comerford | Comeyn | Comfort | Comin | Comings | Comins | Comley | Comman | Commans | Commin | Comming | Commins | Common | Comper | Compton | Comstock | Comyn | Comyns | Conall | Conant | Conchie | Conde | Conder | Condie | Condliff | Condliffe | Condlyffe | Condy | Cone | Coney | Congerton | Congreave | Congreve | Coningham | Coningsby | Conington | Conlan | Conlay | Conley | Conlin | Conlon | Conly | Conn | Connel | Connell | Connellan | Connelly | Conner | Connery | Connibere | Conning | Connington | Connley | Connoll | Connolly | Connor | Conolly | Conor | Conquest | Conrad | Conroy | Conry | Constable | Constance | Constantine | Consterdine | Contin | Convey | Conway | Cony | Conybeare | Conyers | Conyngham | Cooch | Coode | Cooey | Cook | Cooke | Cookes | Cookman | Cooks | Cooksey | Cooksley | Cookson | Cool | Coole | Cooles | Cooley | Cooling | Coombe | Coomber | Coombes | Coombs | Coon | Coons | Coop | Coope | Cooper | Cooperson | Coopland | Coopman | Coops | Coortan | Coot | Coote | Cootes | Coots | Cope | Copeland | Copeman | Copestake | Copland | Copleston | Coplestone | Copley | Copp | Coppel | Coppell | Coppen | Coppendale | Copper | Coppin | Copping | Copple | Copps | Coppull | Copus | Corbet | Corbett | Corbie | Corbin | Corbitt | Corbould | Corby | Corbyn | Corcoran | Corder | Corderey | Corderoy | Cordery | Cordiner | Cording | Cordingley | Cordlan | Cordner | Cordrey | Cordwell | Corfe | Corfield | Corish | Cork | Corke | Corker | Corkhill | Corkill | Corkin | Corkish | Corless | Corlett | Corley | Corliss | Cormac | Cormack | Cormick | Cormode | Cornall | Cornelius | Cornell | Corner | Cornes | Corness | Cornet | Cornewall | Corney | Corneys | Cornfoot | Cornford | Cornforth | Cornhill | Corning | Cornish | Corns | Cornwall | Cornwallis | Cornwell | Corp | Corpe | Corran | Corren | Corrie | Corrigan | Corrin | Corris | Corrish | Corry | Corsar | Corse | Corser | Corson | Cort | Corthorn | Corwin | Cory | Cosen | Cosens | Cosgrave | Cosgreeve | Cosgriff | Cosgrove | Cosin | Cosins | Cossar | Cosser | Cossins | Cosson | Cossons | Cossor | Cost | Costain | Costar | Costard | Coste | Costello | Costen | Coster | Costin | Costine | Cosway | Cotes | Cotesworth | Cotgrave | Cotgreave | Cotgrove | Cotman | Coton | Cotsford | Cott | Cottam | Cottar | Cotter | Cotterall | Cotterell | Cotterill | Cottier | Cottingham | Cottle | Cottom | Cottrell | Cottrill | Couch | Couche | Coucher | Couchman | Couldray | Couldrey | Couldridge | Couldwell | Coules | Coulman | Coulson | Coultard | Coultart | Coulter | Coulthard | Coulthart | Coultherd | Coulthurst | Coultman | Coulton | Coumbe | Councell | Counsel | Counsell | Counter | Coup | Coupe | Couper | Coupland | Courage | Court | Courtenay | Courthope | Courtice | Courtlandt | Courtney | Cousen | Cousens | Cousin | Cousins | Coutes | Coutts | Couzens | Cove | Covell | Covelle | Coveney | Coventry | Cover | Coverdale | Coverley | Coverly | Covert | Covill | Covington | Cowan | Cowap | Coward | Cowart | Cowburn | Cowd | Cowden | Cowderoy | Cowdery | Cowdray | Cowdrey | Cowdroy | Cowe | | Cowen | Cowey | Cowgill | Cowie | Cowin | Cowl | Cowland | Cowle | Cowles | Cowley | Cowlin | Cowling | Cowlishaw | Cowper | Cowperthwaite | Cowpland | Cowtan | Cowton | Cox | Coxall | Coxe | Coxell | Coxen | Coxhead | Coxon | Coyle | Coysh | Cozens | Crabb | Crabbe | Crabtree | Crace | Crackenthorpe | Cracknall | Cracknell | Cracraft | Cracroft | Craddock | Cradick | Cradock | Craft | Crafter | Cragg | Craggs | Craig | Craigh | Craigie | Craik | Crain | Craine | Crake | Craker | Cram | Cramer | Crammond | Cramond | Cramp | Crampton | Cran | Cranbrook | Crandell | Crane | Cranefield | Cranfield | Crank | Crankshaw | Cranley | Cranmer | Cranney | Crannie | Cranny | Cranston | Cranstone | Cranstoun | Cranwell | Crapo | Crapper | Crask | Craske | Crass | Craston | Crate | Craucour | Crauford | Crave | Craven | Crawcour | Crawford | Crawfurd | Crawley | Crawshaw | Crawshay | Crayford | Craymer | Craze | Cready | Creag | Creagh | Creak | Creamer | Crear | Creary | Crease | Creasey | Creasy | Crebbin | Cree | Creech | Creed | Creedy | Creegan | Creek | Creeke | Creer | Creese | Creevey | Creevy | Cregan | Cregeen | Cregg | Creig | Creigh | Creighton | Crellin | Cremer | Crennell | Crespin | Cressey | Cresswell | Cressy | Creswell | Creswick | Crew | Crewdson | Crewe | Crewes | Crews | Cribb | Cribbin | Crichton | Crick | Crickmay | Crickmer | Cridlan | Cridland | Crigan | Crighton | Crimp | Crippen | Crippin | Cripps | Crips | Crisp | Crispin | Crist | Critchett | Critchley | Critchlow | Crittenden | Croager | Croan | Croasdaile | Croasdale | Croasdele | Crocker | Crocket | Crockford | Croen | Croft | Crofter | Crofton | Crofts | Crogan | Croger | Croggan | Croghan | Crohan | Croke | Croker | Croll | Cromack | Crombie | Cromby | Crome | Cromey | Cromie | Crompton | Cromwell | Cronan | Crone | Cronin | Cronk | Cronkhite | Crook | Crooke | Crookes | Crooks | Crookshank | Crookshanks | Crookston | Croom | Croome | Croot | Crop | Cropley | Cropp | Cropper | Cropton | Crosbie | Crosby | Crosdale | Croser | Crosfield | Crosier | Crosk | Crosland | Crosley | Cross | Crossby | Crossdale | Crosse | Crossfield | Crosskeys | Crossland | Crossley | Crossman | Crossthwaite | Crosswell | Crossweller | Crosswhite | Crosthwaite | Croston | Croswell | Crosweller | Crotch | Crothers | Crouch | Croucher | Crouchley | Crouchman | Crouden | Croughton | Crounse | Crow | Crowden | Crowder | Crowdy | Crowe | Crowell | Crowfoot | Crowfort | Crowhurst | Crowle | Crowley | Crown | Crowne | Crowson | Crowther | Crowthers | Croxen | Croxford | Croxon | Croxson | Croxton | Croyden | Croydon | Crozier | Cruice | Cruickshank | Cruickshanks | Cruikshank | Cruikshanks | Cruise | Crumb | Crummack | Crummock | Crump | Crumplen | Crumplin | Crumpton | Crundall | Crundell | Cruse | Cruso | Crusoe | Crutch | Crutcher | Crutchley | Crutchloe | Crutchlow | Crute | Crux | Cruz | Cryer | Cubbage | Cubbin | Cubbins | Cubbison | Cubbon | Cubby | Cubison | Cubit | Cubitt | Cuckson | Cudd | Cuddie | Cuddy | Cudlip | Cudlipp | Cudmore | Cudney | Cudworth | Cue | Cuff | Cuffey | Culbard | Culbert | Culbertson | Culham | Cull | Cullan | Cullen | Culley | Cullies | Culliford | Cullimore | Cullin | Culling | Cullingford | Cullingworth | Culloch | Cullum | Cully | Cullyer | Culmer | Culross | Culshaw | Culver | Culverhouse | Culverwell | Cumber | Cumberbatch | Cumberland | Cumberpatch | Cumbers | Cumin | Cumine | Cumines | Cuming | Cumings | Cumins | Cummin | Cumming | Cummings | Cummins | Cumner | Cumnor | Cumper | Cunard | Cundall | Cundell | Cundy | Cunliffe | Cunningham | Cunnington | Cunnyngham | Cunnynghame | Cupar | Cupland | Cupman | Cuppage | Cupper | Curd | Cure | Curl | Curle | Curley | Curling | Curly | Curnew | Curnick | Curnock | Curnow | Curphey | Curr | Curran | Curren | Currey | Currier | Currin | Curson | Cursons | Curt | Curteis | Curtice | Curties | Curtis | Curtiss | Curtois | Curwen | Curwin | Curzon | Cusack | Cushen | Cushin | Cushing | Cushion | Cushman | Cushway | Cusick | Cuss | Cussack | Cussans | Cussen | Cussens | Cussin | Cussins | Cusson | Cussons | Cust | Custance | Custard | Cusworth | Cutbill | Cutbush | Cutcliffe | Cuthbert | Cuthberts | Cuthbertson | Cuthill | Cutlack | Cutlar | Cutler | Cutmore | Cutt | Cuttell | Cutter | Cutting | Cuttlar | Cuttle | Cuttres | Cuttress | Cuttris | Cuttriss | Cutts | Cuxon | Cuxson | Cuyler | Cyncad
Dabbin | Dabbs | Dabell | Dabin | Dabney | Dacey | Dack | Dacre | Dacy | Dadd | Dadds | Daddson | Dade | Daff | Daffe | Daft | Dag | Dagg | Daggett | Dagley | Daglish | Dagnall | Dagnell | Dagwell | Dailey | Daily | Dain | Daine | Daines | Dains | Dainton | Daintree | Daish | Daker | Dakers | Dakin | Dakins | Dalbey | Dalbiac | Dalby | Dale | Dales | Daley | Dalgety | Dalgleish | Dalgliesh | Dalglish | Dallamoor | Dallas | Dallaway | Dalley | Dallimore | Dallin | Dalling | Dallow | Dalloway | Dally | Dallyng | Dalmain | Dalman | Dalry | Dalrymple | Dalsell | Dalston | Dalton | Daltree | Daltrey | Daltry | Daly | Dalyell | Dalzel | Dalzell | Dalziel | Damant | Damont | Dampier | Dams | Damsell | Dan | Dana | Danby | Dancaster | Dance | Dancey | Dancock | Dancocks | Dancy | Dand | Dando | Dandridge | Dandy | Dane | Danes | Danford | Danforth | Dangar | Danger | Dangerfield | Daniel | Daniell | Daniels | Danker | Dankin | Danks | Dann | Dannatt | Dannett | Dansie | Danson | Danvers | Darbishire | Darby | Darbyshire | Darch | Darcy | Dare | Dargue | Dark | Darke | Darker | Darley | Darling | Darlingson | Darlington | Darlinson | Darlison | Darly | Darnall | Darnell | Darnley | Darnton | Darrell | Darrington | Darroch | Darsey | Darsie | Darton | Darvell | Darville | Darwen | Darwin | Darwood | Dash | Dashwood | Daubeny | Dauber | D'Aubigne | Daubney | Dauby | Dauche | Dauchy | Daugherty | Dauglish | Daulby | Daulton | Daun | Daunay | Dauncey | Dauney | Daunt | Daunton | Dautry | Davage | Davall | Daven | Davenport | Davey | David | Davidge | Davids | Davidson | Davie | Davies | Davin | Davis | Davison | Davitt | Davoll | Davson | Davy | Davys | Daw | Dawbarn | Dawber | Dawbin | Dawborn | Dawe | Dawes | Dawkes | Dawkin | Dawkins | Dawks | Dawnay | Dawney | Daws | Dawson | Dawton | Dawtrey | Dawtry | Day | Daycock | Dayes | Daykin | Dayman | Daymon | Daymond | Daymont | Daynes | Dayrall | Dayrell | Days | Dayson | Dayton | Deacock | Deacon | Deadman | Deaken | Deakin | Deal | Deale | Dealtry | Dean | Deane | Deanes | Deans | Dear | Dearden | Deare | Deares | Dearing | Dearle | Dearlove | Dearman | Dearn | Dearne | Dearsley | Deary | Deas | Deason | Death | Deathe | Deaton | Debenham | Debnam | Decker | Dedman | Dee | Deeble | Deed | Deeds | Deegan | Deeks | Deem | Deeme | Deemer | Deen | Deens | Deeprose | Deer | Deere | Deerhurst | Deering | Deeth | Defoe | Defrece | Defries | Defriez | DeGraff | DeGroot | Deighton | Delaflote | Delamare | Delamater | Delamere | Delamore | Delancy | Delane | Delaney | Delany | Delauney | Delf | Delgado | Dell | Deller | Dellow | Delorme | Delve | Delven | Delves | Demer | Dempsey | Dempster | Denbeigh | Denbigh | Denby | Dench | Dendy | Dene | Denew | Denford | Denham | Denholm | Denholme | Denington | Denio | Denis | Denison | Denley | Denman | Denn | Dennant | Denne | Dennes | Denness | Dennett | Denney | Denning | Dennington | Dennis | Dennison | Denniss | Dennitt | Dennitts | Denny | Densem | Densham | Denson | Densumbe | Dent | Denton | Denver | Denvir | Denyer | Depaul | Depledge | Derby | Derbyshire | Derham | Dering | Dermott | Derrick | Derry | Desborough | Desmarais | Desmond | Devaney | Devenish | Devenny | Devenpeck | Deverall | De Vere | Devereaux | Deverell | Devereux | Deverill | Devey | Deville | Devin | Devine | Devitt | Devlin | Devon | Devonish | Devonport | Devonshire | De Vries | Dew | Dewar | Dewdney | Dewer | Dewes | | Dewhirst | Dewhurst | Dewilde | Dewin | Dewing | Dews | Dewsbery | Dewsbury | Dewsnap | Dewson | Dexter | Dey | Deye | Deyes | Deykin | Diamant | Diament | Diamond | Diarmaid | Dias | Diaz | Dibb | Dibben | Dibbens | Dibbin | Dibble | Dibbs | Dibden | Dibdin | Dibin | Dible | Dibley | Diccon | Dicey | Dick | Dickason | Dicken | Dickens | Dickenson | Dicker | Dickerson | Dickeson | Dickey | Dickie | Dickin | Dickins | Dickinson | Dickman | Dicks | Dicksee | Dicksie | Dickson | Dicky | Didcott | Didsbury | Diefendorf | Digby | Diggens | Diggins | Diggle | Diggles | Diggons | Dighton | Digman | Dignam | Dignan | Dignum | Dilcock | Dilke | Dill | Dillamore | Dilley | Dillimore | Dilling | Dillingham | Dillnutt | Dillon | Dillworth | Dilly | Dilnott | Dilnutt | Dilworth | Diment | Dimes | Dimmock | Dimock | Dimond | Dimsdale | Dinaley | Dineley | Dingle | Dingley | Dingwall | Dingwell | Dinham | Dinley | Dinmore | Dinn | Dinneford | Dinning | Dinnis | Dinsdale | Dinsmor | Dinton | Dinwiddie | Dinwiddy | Dinwoodie | Diplock | Dippell | Dipple | Diprose | Disher | Disley | Disney | Diss | Ditchfield | Ditton | Dittrich | Dive | Dives | Dix | Dixey | Dixie | Dixon | Dixson | Doane | Dobb | Dobbie | Dobbin | Dobbing | Dobbins | Dobbinson | Dobbs | Dobbson | Dobby | Dobell | Dobie | Dobing | Dobinson | Doble | Doblin | Dobney | Dobree | Dobson | Docherty | Docker | Dockerell | Dockerill | Dockerty | Dockery | Dockett | Dockray | Dockreay | Dockrell | Dockrey | Docwra | Dod | Dodd | Dodding | Doddington | Doddridge | Dodds | Dodge | Dodgshon | Dodgshun | Dodgson | Dodimead | Dodington | Dodkin | Dodkins | Dodman | Dodridge | Dods | Dodshon | Dodson | Dodsworth | Dodwell | Doe | Dogerty | Dogg | Doggett | Doherty | Doidge | Doig | D'Oily | Dolamore | Dolan | Dolbeer | Dolbey | Dole | Doley | Dollar | Doller | Dolley | Dolling | Dollman | Dolphin | Dolton | Dombey | Dominey | Dominic | Dominick | Dominy | Don | Donaghan | Donaghie | Donaghy | Donal | Donald | Donaldson | Donavan | Doncaster | Done | Donegan | Doneghan | Donel | Donell | Donellan | Donelly | Dones | Doney | Dongray | Donisthorpe | Donkin | Donking | Donlan | Donland | Donn | Donnach | Donnally | Donnan | Donne | Donnell | Donnellan | Donnelly | Donnett | Donnigan | Donnison | Donnolly | Donoghoe | Donoghue | Donohoe | Donohoo | Donohue | Donovan | Donovon | Donson | Doo | Doodson | Doody | Doolan | Dooland | Dooley | Doolittle | Doon | Doonan | Doone | Dopson | Doran | Dorden | Dore | Doree | Dorey | Dorington | Dorking | Dorkins | Dorlan | Dorland | Dorling | Dorman | Dormand | Dormer | Dormon | Dorney | Dornford | Dorning | Dornton | Dorr | Dorran | Dorrance | Dorree | Dorrell | Dorrington | Dorset | Dorsett | Dorsey | Dorton | Dorward | Dory | Dosser | Dossett | Dossor | Doswell | Dott | Dottridge | Douay | Doubble | Doubell | Double | Doubleday | Doublet | Douce | Doudney | Dougal | Dougall | Dougan | Doughan | Dougherty | Doughty | Douglas | Douglass | Doulman | Doulton | Doust | Douthwaite | Dove | Dover | Dovey | Dow | Dowall | Dowbiggan | Dowbiggin | Dowd | Dowdall | Dowdell | Dowden | Dowdeswell | Dowding | Dowdle | Dowe | Dowell | Dower | Dowie | Dowl | Dowlan | Dowle | Dowlen | Dowler | Dowley | Dowling | Dowlman | Dowman | Down | Downe | Downer | Downes | Downey | Downham | Downie | Downing | Downman | Downs | Downton | Dowse | Dowsett | Dowsing | Dowson | Dowthwaite | Dowty | Doxey | Doxsey | Doyle | Doyley | Drabble | Dracott | Drage | Drain | Drake | Drane | Dranfield | Dransfield | Draper | Drapper | Dray | Draycott | Drayson | Drayton | Dreaper | Dredge | Drennan | Drever | Drew | Drewe | Drewell | Drewett | Drewitt | Drewry | Drews | Drinan | Dring | Drinkall | Drinkwater | Driscoll | Driver | Dromgole | Dromgool | Dron | Druce | Drucker | Druery | Druett | Druitt | Druker | Drummond | Drury | Dry | Dryden | Drye | Drysdale | Dubber | Dubock | Dubois | Ducat | Duck | Ducker | Duckerell | Duckers | Duckett | Duckham | Duckitt | Duckrell | Duckworth | Ducloss | Dudfield | Dudgeon | Dudley | Dudman | Dudson | Duff | Duffell | Dufferin | Duffey | Duffie | Duffield | Duffill | Duffin | Duffus | Duffy | Dufty | Dugald | Dugan | Dugdale | Dugdill | Duggan | Duggen | Duggin | Dugmore | Dugon | Duguid | Duignan | Duke | Dukes | Dukeson | Duley | Dullage | Dulwich | Duly | Duman | Dumas | Dumbell | Dumbelton | Dumbleton | Dumfries | Dummett | Dumont | Dupont | Dun | Dunbabin | Dunbar | Dunbavin | Dunbebin | Dunbevan | Dunbobin | Duncalf | Duncalfe | | Dunch | Dunckley | Duncombie | Duncum | Dundas | Dunderdale | Dundonald | Dunford | Dungate | Dungray | Dunham | | Dunipace | Dunk | Dunkerley | Dunkin | Dunkinson | Dunkley | Dunlap | Dunlevy | Dunley | Dunlop | Dunman | Dunmo | Dunmore | Dunn | Dunne | Dunnett | Dunning | Dunnington | Dunrobin | Dunsby | Dunscombe | Dunsdon | Dunsford | Dunstall | Dunstan | Dunster | Dunston | Dunthorn | Dunthorne | Dunton | Dunville | Dunwoodie | Dunwoody | Duparc | Dupont | Duppa | Dupree | Duprey | Dupuis | Dupuy | Dur | Durance | Durand | Durands | Durandu | Durant | Durants | Duranty | Durban | Durbin | Durden | Durell | Durgy | Durham | Durie | Durkey | Durkin | Durling | Durman | Durndell | Durnford | Durnin | Durning | Durrance | Durrans | Durrant | Durston | Durtnall | Durtnell | Durward | Durwin | Dury | Dutch | Dutfield | Duthie | Duthy | Dutton | Duttson | Duval | Duvall | Duxbury | Dwelley | Dwerryhouse | Dwight | Dwyer | Dwyre | Dyall | Dyamond | Dyas | Dyball | Dyble | Dyce | Dye | Dyer | Dyet | Dyett | Dyke | Dykeman | Dykes | Dykin | Dykins | Dymock | Dymoke | Dymond | Dyne | Dyot | Dyott | Dysart | Dyson | Dyster | Dyus
Eachan | Eachen | Escott | Ead | Eade | Eades | Eadie | Eadon | Eads | Eady | Eagna | Eager | Eagle | Eagles | Eaglestone | Eagleton | Eakin | Eakins | Eale | Eales | Eamer | Eames | Eamonson | Eardley | Earl | Earle | Earles | Earley | Earll | Early | Earnshaw | Earp | Earsdon | Earwaker | Earwicker | Easby | Easey | Easlea | Easley | Eason | East | Eastaff | Eastburn | Eastcote | Eastcott | Easte | Easteal | Eastel | Easter | Easterbrook | Easterfield | Easterling | Eastes | Eastgate | Eastham | Easther | Easthope | Eastick | Eastill | Eastlake | Eastley | Eastling | Eastman | Eastmead | Eastpm | Eastty | Eastwell | Eastwick | Eastwood | Easty | Easun | Easy | Eate | Eates | Eaton | Eatwell | Eaves | Eayrs | Ebb | Ebbett | Ebbetts | Ebbitt | Ebblewhite | Ebbptt | Ebbs | Ebbutt | Ebden | Ebdon | Eberlee | Eberly | Ebert | Ebner | Ebsworth | Eccles | Eddy | Edgar | Edgecumbe | Ediker | Edmond | Edward | Edwards | Egbert | Eggleston | Eiginn | Eisenhauer | Eisenhower | Eldred | Elias | Ell | Ellet | Elliot | Ellis | Elmer | Elphinstone | Elton | Elwy | Ely | Emerson | Emmet | Ennes | Ennis | Enos | Errick | Erskine | Erwin | Esham | Estley | Ethelbert | Eton | Euer | Eure | Eustace | Evans | Evelyn | Everard | Everett | Everly | Everts | Ewell | Eyre | Eytinge
Faal | Faber | Fabian | Facet | Faden | Fagan | Fagg | Fairbairn | Fairfax | Fairholm | Fake | Fales | Falke | Falkland | Falun | Fane | Fanning | Fanshaw | Far | Farber | Farman | Farnham | Farquhar | Farquharson | Farraday | Farrar | Fasset | Faucet | Faukner | Fay | Fearan | Felch | Fell | Felton | Fenshaw | Fenton | Ferdinand | Fergus | Ferguson | Ferrer | Ferrers | Ferris | Ferrol | Fielding | Fife | Fifield | Filey | Filley | Filmore | Filmur | Filo | Finch | Findlay | Finney | Firman | Firol | Fischer | Fisk | Fister | FitzGerald | FitzGilbert | FitzHamon | FitzHarding | FitzHatton | FitzHenry | FitzHerbert | FitzHervey | FitzHugh | FitzJohn | FitzMorice | FitzOrme | FitzParnell | FitzPatrick | FitzRandolph | FitzRoy | FitzSwain | Flack | Flaherty | Flanders | Fleischman | Fleisher | Flannagan | Fleming | Fletcher | Flint | Flood | Flores | Floyd | Flynn | Folger | Foljambe | Follet | Folliot | Fonda | Foote | Forbes | Forbisher | Fordham | Forrester | Forster | Forsythe | Fortescue | Fosdyke | Fosgate | Foss | Foster | Fotherby | Fothergill | Fotheringham | Foulis | Fountain | Fournier | Fowler | Fox | Frame | Francis | Frank | Frankland | Franklin | Fraser | Frederick | Freeman | Freer | Freiot | Fremont | French | Frery | Friar | Frisby | Friskin | Frobisher | Frost | Frothingham | Fry | Fu | Fuchs | Fulham | Fulke | Fulkins | Fuller | Fullerton | Fulsom | Furbusher
Gadsby | Gainnes | Gairden | Galbraith | Gale | Galgachus | Gall | Gallagher | Galligan | Gallup | Galt | Ganesvoort | Gano | Garcia | Gardener | Gardiner | Gardner | Garennier | Garfield | Garnet | Garnier | Garo | Garow | Garrah | Garret | Garrison | Garrow | Garry | Garth | Garza | Gaskell | Gaston | Gates | Gaudet | Gavet | Gayer | Gaylor | Gear | Gebauer | Geddes | Geer | Geoffrey | George | Gerard | Gerber | Germain | Gerry | Gervas | Getman | Getty | Gibbon | Gibbs | Gibson | Giddings | Giffard | Gifford | Gihon | Gilbert | Gilchrist | Gilkinson | Gill | Gillan | Gillespie | Gillet | Gillett | Gillies | Gillman | Gillpatrick | Gilly | Gilmour | Gilroy | Gilson | Girard | Girdwood | Girvan | Givens | Glanville | Glasgow | Glass | Glentworth | Gliston | Glouchester | Glyn | Goadby | Godard | Godeno | Godenot | Godfrey | Godolphin | Godwin | Goff | Golburn | Goldsmith | Gollah | Golly | Gomez | Gonzales | Gonzalez | Goodall | Goodenough | Goodhue | Goodrich | Goodsir | Goodsire | Goodyear | Gookin | Goon | Gordon | Goring | Gorman | Gorten | Gospatrick | Goss | Goudy | Goupil | Gow | Gowan | Gower | Grace | Graeme | Graham | Granger | Grant | Granville | Grasse | Gray | Greely | Green | Greenough | Greer | Gregor | Gregory | Greig | Grew | Grey | Grier | Grierson | Griffin | Griffith | Grimes | Grimsby | Grinell | Grissell | Groat | Groesbeck | Groot | Groscup | Gross | Grossman | Grosvenor | Grover | Gualt | Guelph | Guey | Guiar | Guinee | Guiot | | Gutierrez | Gunn | Gunning | Gunsalus | Gunter | Gurdin | Gurney | Gurr | Guthrie | Guy | Guzman | Gwynne
Hacker | Hadley | Haff | Hagadorn | Hagar | Hahn | Haineau | Haines | Hainsworth | Hal | Hal | Halden | Hale | Hales | Halifax | Halkett | Hallam | Haller | Hallett | Halliday | Hallowell | Halpen | Halse | Halsey | Halstead | Ham | Hamilton | Hamlin | Hammel | Hammond | Hamon | Hampton | Handel | Handsel | Hanford | Hanham | Hanks | Hanley | Hanna | Hansel | Hanson | Hanway | Harcourt | Harding | Hardy | Hargill | Hargrave | Harleigh | Harley | Harlow | Harman | Harold | Harrington | Harris | Harrison | Harrower | Hartfield | Hartgill | Hartshorn | Hartman | Hartwell | Harvey | Hasbrouck | Hascall | Hasen | Haskell | Hastings | Haswell | Hatch | Hatfield | Hathaway | Hathorn | Hatton | Haugh | Havemeyer | Havens | Haverill | Haw | Hawes | Hawley | Hay | Haycock | Hayden | Haydyn | Hayes | Hayford | Hayle | Hayman | Hayne | Hayner | Haynes | Haynesworth | Haynsworth | Hayward | Hazard | Hazelrigg | Hazelwood | Hazen | Head | Heaton | Heber | Hecker | Hedd | Hedges | Hedon | Hellier | Helling | Helmer | Henderson | Henley | Henry | Herbert | Heriot | Herisson | Herman | Hermance | Hernandez | Herndon | Herne | Hernshaw | Heron | Herr | Herrera | Herrick | Herries | Herring | Hersey | Hewer | Hewit | Heyden | Heyman | Hibbard | Hiccock | Hickey | Hicks | Hierne | Higginbottom | Higgins | Hildyard | Hill | Hillier | Hilyard | Hinckley | Hindman | Hindon | Hinman | Hinton | Hippisley | Hipwood | Hitchens | Hoag | Hoare | Hobbs | Hobby | Hobkins | Hobson | Hodd | Hodge | Hodgekins | Hodges | Hodson | Hoe | Hoff | Hoffman | Hoffmeyer | Hogan | Hogarth | Hogg | Hoggel | Holbech | Holcombe | Holden | Holland | Hollenbeck | Holman | Holme | Holmes | Holsapple | Holt | Holtcombe | Holzapfel | Home | Homer | Homfray | Hone | Hong | Hood | Hoogaboom | Hoogstraten | Hooper | Hope | Hopkins | Hopper | Hore | Hornblower | Horton | Hosford | Hoskins | Hotchkiss | Hotham | Hough | Houghtailing | Houghton | House | Houston | Howard | Howe | Howell | Howlet | Howlett | Huband | Hubbard | Hubbell | Huber | Hubert | Huckstep | Huddleston | Hudson | Huer | Huget | Huggins | Hughes | Hulet | Hull | Hulse | Hume | Humphrey | Hungerford | Hunn | Hunt | Hunter | Huntington | Huntley | Hurd | Hurst | Husted | Hutchins | Hutchinson | Hutton | Hyde
Ide | Ilsley | Incledon | Inge | Ingham | Ingleby | Ingles | Inglis | Ingoldsby | Ingraham | Ingram | Innes | Innis | Ipres | Ireland | Ireton | Irish | Iron | Irvine | Irving | Isaac | Isham | Islip | Israel | Iver | Ives
Jack | Jackson | Jacob | Jacobson | Jaeger | Jahnke | James | Jameson | Jamieson | Janes | Janeway | Jason | Jeffers | Jeffrey | Jemse | Jenkins | Jenkinson | Jenks | Jenner | Jennings | Jerome | Jessup | Jetter | Jew | Jewell | Jewett | Jimenez | Job | Jobson | John | Johnson | Johnston | Jollie | Jonadab | Jonah | Jonas | Jonathan | Jones | Jordan | Jorden | Joseph | Joslin | Josselyn | Joy | Joyce | Judd | Judson | Jeungling | Jung
Kaiser | Kaufman | Kavanagh | Kay | Kaynard | Keach | Kean | Kebby | Keel | Keeler | Keen | Keese | Keigwin | Keith | Kellerman | Kellogg | Kelly | Kelsey | Kelso | Kemble | Kemp | Kempenfelt | Kemphall | Kempshall | Kempster | Kempton | Kemyss | Kendall | Kendrick | Kennan | Kennard | Kennedy | Kennicot | Kent | Kenward | Kenyon | Kercher | Kerr | Kessler | Kerswell | Ketman | Kettle | Kevin | Keys | Keyser | Kibby | Kid | Kidder | Kief | Kiel | Kiernan | Kiersted | Kilburne | Kilgour | Kilham | Killin | Kimble | Kincadd | Kincade | King | Kinghorn | Kingston | Kinloch | Kinnaird | Kinnard | Kinnear | Kinney | Kinsley | Kipp | Kirby | Kirk | Kirkaldy | Kirkham | Kirkland | Kirkpatrick | Kirnan | Kirwan | Kiskey | Kitson | Kitts | Klein | Kling | Knapp | Knevett | Knickerbacker | Knight | Knightley | Knoll | Knowles | Knox | Kohler | Krause | Krebs | Kriege | Krieger | Kruger | Kuester | Kunstler | Kuster | Kyle
Lackey | Lacy | Ladd | Lahey | Laing | Laird | Lake | Lam | Lamb | Lambourne | Lamma | Lamport | Lancaster | Lander | Landon | Landry | Landseer | Lang | Lane | Langton | Lanham | Lanman | Lanphear | Lansing | Lanyon | Laoran | Laraway | Lardner | Larkins | Laroche | Laroque | Larry | Larway | Lath | Latimer | Latton | Laud | Lauder | Laurel | Laurent | Lavender | Laverock | Law | Lawless | Lawley | Lawrence | Lawrie | Lawson | Laycock | Lea | Leadbeater | Lear | Learned | Leavenworth | Leby | Lechmere | Lederman | Ledermann | Lee | Leech | Leferre | Lefevre | Legard | Legatt | Legh | Lehmann | Lehrer | Leicester | Leigh | Leir | Leland | Lemon | Lennon | Lennox | Lent | Leonard | Leppard | Leroy | Leslie | Lesser | Lester | Leven | Levenworth | Leveque | Leveret | Levy | Lewes | Lewis | Lewknor | Lewthwaite | Ley | Leycester | Lhuyd | Lichtermann | Lightbody | Lightfoot | Lilienthal | Lilly | Lincoln | Lind | Lindall | Lindfield | Lindo | Lindsay | Lindsey | Ling | Linn | Linne | Linnet | Linton | Lippencot | Lisle | Lismore | Litchfield | Littler | Liu | Livermore | Livingstone | Lizard | Llary | Lloyd | Lobdale | Lockman | Logan | Lommis | Long | Lonsdale | Loomis | Lopez | Loppe | Lord | Lorimer | Losce | Lossie | Loughlin | Loudoun | Loury | Louth | Love | Lovel | Lowe | Lower | Lowry | Lowthwaite | Lucas | Ludbrock | Ludlow | Lumley | Lusher | Lusk | Luther | Lynch
Maban | Macaula | Macauley | Mace | Maclean | Macleod | Macklin | Maclay | Maconochie | Maddock | Maddock | Madison | Magoon | Maguire | Mahomet | Mahon | Maigny | Main | Mainard | Maitland | Major | Malet | Mallard | Mallery | Mallet | Malmesbury | Malone | Mandeville | Mann | Mannering | Manners | Mannus | Manser | Mansfield | Mansle | Manwaring | Mar | March | Marchant | Mark | Marsh | Marshall | Marshman | Martin | Martinez | Marven | Masenfer | Massenger | Massey | Massie | Masten | Mather | Matthew | Mattison | Mauer | Maxwell | May | Maynard | Mayne | Mayo | McAllister | McAndrew | McArdle | McBain | McBride | McCabe | McCallen | McCallister | McCamus | McCardle | McCarthy | McCharraigin | McCleod | McClis | McCoun | McCrackin | McCree | McCullough | McDermot | McDhoil | McDonald | McDonell | McDonnough | McDougall | McDowell | McDuff | McFadden | McFarland | McFerson | McGinnis | McGooken | McGowan | McGrath | McGraw | McGregor | McGucken | McGuire | McHard | McHarg | McIldoey | McIldouney | McIlhenny | McIlroy | McInnis | McIntosh | McIntyre | McKay | McKelly | McKensie | McKenzie | McKibben | McKie | McKinnon | McKirnan | McLaughlin | McLaurin | McLean | McLeod | McMahon | McManus | McMartin | McMaster | McMullin | McMurrough | McMurtair | McNab | McNamara | McNaughton | McNevin | McNiel | McPherson | McQuade | McQuaire | McQuarie | McQueen | McWilliam | McWithy | Mead | Meadow | Mechant | Medcaf | Meek | Meers | Mehin | Meikle | Meikleham | Meiklejohn | Mellis | Melor | Melun | Menai | Mendoza | Menno | Menteth | Menzies | | Meredith | Merle | Merril | Merton | Meshaw | Mesick | Metcalf | Metternich | Meyer | Meyeul | Michael | Mickle | Middleditch | Middleton | Milbourne | Mildmay | Milford | Miller | Millman | Mills | Milne | Milner | Milthorpe | Milton | Minster | Minturn | Mitchell | Mixe | Mochrie | Moe | Moel | Moelyn | Moers | Moffatt | Molen | Molloy | Molyneux | Monger | Monk | Monroe | Monson | Montague | Monteith | Montford | Montgomery | Montmorice | Moody | Moon | Mooney | Moore | Moos | Morales | Moran | Moray | More | Moreau | Moreno | Moreton | Morgan | Morgen | Moriarty | Morley | Morrel | Morris | Morrison | Morse | Morton | Moseley | Mostyn | Mott | Moulton | Mountain | Mountjoy | Moxley | Moxon | Mueller | Muir | Mulligan | Mullins | Mumford | Mundy | Mungey | Munn | Munoz | Munsel | | Murray | Murrell | Musgrave | Myers
Nab | Naffis | Nairne | Nance | Napier | Nash | Naylor | Neal | Neander | Needham | Neff | Nefis | Neil | Neilson | Nel | Nelson | Nelthrope | Nequam | Ness | Netherwood | Neuman | Neveu | Neville | Nevin | Newbury | Newth | Newton | Nisbett | Noakes | Noel | Nogent | Nokes | Nolan | Norbury | Norcutt | Norfolk | Norman | Norris | Northam | Northcote | Northop | Northumberland | Norton | Norwich | Nott | Nottingham | Nowell | Nox | Noyes | Nugent | Nunez | Nye
Oakes | Oakham | Oakley | O'Bierne | O'Boyle | O'Brien | O'Byrne | O'Callaghan | Ochiern | Ockley | O'Connor | O'Conor | O'Devlin | O'Donnell | O'Donoghue | O'Donovan | O'Dorcy | O'Dougherty | O'Dugan | O'Flaherty | Ogden | Ogilvie | O'Gowan | O'Hara | Oigthierna | O'Keefe | O'Leary | Olifant | Oliver | Ollendorff | Olmstead | Olsen | O'Mahony | O'Malley | Onderdonk | O'Neil | Onslow | O'Quin | Orchard | Orme | Ormiston | Ormsby | Orr | Ortega | Ortiz | Orton | Orvis | Osborn | Osmund | Osterhoudt | Ostheim | Ostrander | Oswald | Otis | O'Toole | Otter | Oudekirk | Ouseley | Outhoudt | Owen | Oxford
Paddock | Page | Paine | Paisley | Palmer | Pancost | Pangbourn | Pardie | Paris | Parke | | Parkman | Parnell | Parrett | Parry | Parsall | Parshall | Parson | Patrick | Patterson | Pattison | Paul | Paxton | Payne | Peabody | Peacock | Pearson | Pedin | Peebles | Peele | Pelham | Pell | Pelletier | Pellyn | Pendleton | Peney | Pengilly | Penn | Pennant | Pennington | Penny | Pennyman | Pennymon | Pena | Percey | Percy | Perez | Perkins | Perrigo | Perrott | Perry | Peters | Peterson | Pevensey | Peyton | Phelps | Phippen | Physick | Pickering | Pickersgill | Pickett | Pierce | Piercy | Pierpont | Pierson | Piggot | Pigman | Pilcher | Pillings | Pinny | Pittman | Playfair | Playsted | Pleasants | Plympton | Poindexter | Poitevin | Polk | Pollard | Polleyby | Pollock | Pomeroy | Poole | Pope | Porcher | Porson | Pottinger | Poulton | Powell | Powers | Poynder | Pratt | Prescot | Pressley | Preston | Price | Prichard | Prideaux | Prindle | Pringle | Prodgers | Proger | Progers | Proost | Provoost | Pugh | Putman | Putnam | Putzkammer | Pye
Quackenboss | Quentin | Quigly | Quin | Quinn | Quintin
Radcliff | Radford | Radland | Radnor | Raffles | Rainsford | Raleigh | Ralph | Ralston | Ramage | Ramirez | Ramos | Ramsden | Ramsey | Ran | Randal | Rander | Randolph | Randulph | Rankin | Ranney | Ransom | Ransome | Rapp | Rawdon | Rawley | Rawlings | Rawlinson | Rawson | Ray | Raymer | Raymond | Rayner | Read | Record | Redden | Reddenhurst | Reed | Reese | Reeves | Reid | Reilly | Reinard | Reinhart | Renard | Retz | Reyes | Reynard | Reynolds | Reynoldson | Rheese | Reynolds | Rhodes | Rian | Ricard | Rice | Rich | Richard | Richardson | Richmond | Ricketts | Riddell | Ridder | Riggs | Ring | Ringe | Ringgold | Rios | Ripley | Ritchie | Ritter | Rivera | Roberts | Robertson | Robinson | Roby | Rochester | Rochfort | Rodden | Rodland | Rodriguez | Roe | Roemer | Roger | Roland | Rollin | Romaine | Romanno | Romero | Roof | Roorback | Root | Roschild | Rose | Rosencrans | Roseveldt | Ross | Roswell | Roth | Rothschild | Rouse | Rousseau | Roux | Rowe | Rowel | Rowen | Rowle | Rowley | Rowntree | Roy | Rue | Ruiz | Rufus | Ruggles | Rundell | Runnion | Runon | Rusbridge | Russ | Russell | Russey | Rutgers | Rutherford | Ruthven | Ruyter | Ryan | Ryder | Rye | Rynders
Sackville | Safford | Salazar | Sales | Salisbury | Salter | Saltz | Saltzman | Sanchez | Sandford | Sandler | Sands | Sangster | Santiago | Sanxay | Sarisbury | Saterlee | Saxe | Saxton | Scarborough | Scardsdale | Scarret | Schadeck | Schafer | Schaffer | Schell | Schellden | Schenck | Schenker | Scherer | Schermerhorn | Schluter | Schmidt | Schmuker | Schneider | Schlosser | Schoonhoven | Schoonmaker | Schreiber | Schreiner | Schroeder | Schubert | Schuler | Schulman | Schultheis | Schultz | Schumacher | Schuman | Schuster | Schuyler | Schwartz | Scott | Scranton | Scroggs | Scudmore | Seaford | Seaforth | Seaman | Sears | Seaton | Seaver | Sebright | Sedgwick | Segur | Seix | Selby | Selkirk | Sellenger | Sellick | Semard | Semour | Semple | Seton | Severins | Severn | Sewall | Seward | Sewell | Seymour | Shaddock | Shan | Shanach | Shane | Shannon | Shaw | Sheldon | Shelley | Sheppy | Sherard | Sherlock | Sherman | Sherwood | Shiel | Sholtis | Short | Shrewsbury | Shrieves | Shuck | Shuckburgh | Shurtliff | Shute | Shuter | Siddons | Sigurd | Sikes | Simeon | Simmons | Simple | Simpson | Sims | Sinclair | Sinden | Singen | Sisson | Skeffington | Skelton | Skene | Skidmore | Slack | Slade | Slaven | Sleeper | Smith | Snell | Snodgrass | Snow | Snyder | Solden | Somer | Somerville | Sommer | Somner | Sompnoure | Soto | Soule | Southcote | Southwell | Spaaren | Spalding | Spark | Spelman | Spence | Spencer | Spicer | Spiegel | Spier | Spink | Spoor | Spotten | Sprague | Staats | Stacy | Staines | Stair | Stairn | St. Albans | Stalker | Stanhope | | Stanton | Stanwood | Stapleton | Stark | Starkey | Starr | Stead | Steane | Stearns | Stebbins | Steele | Steen | Stein | Steinhauer | Stell | Stemme | Stennett | Stern | Stetson | Stevens | Stevenons | Stewart | Still | Stimands | Stirling | Stocker | Stocking | Stoddard | Stokes | Stokesby | Stone | Storr | Stoughton | Stover | Stowe | Strachan | Strain | Stratton | Stretton | Strickland | Stringer | Stryker | Stubbins | Studebaker | Stukeby | Stukley | Stukly | Sullivan | Sully | Sult | Summer | Sumner | Sumpter | Sunderland | Surtees | Suter | Sutherland | Sutphen | Sutter | Sutton | Swaim | Swane | Swartwout | Sweeney | Sweet | Swettenham | Sweyne | Swift | Swinburn | Swits | Switzer | Sylvester | Symes | Symington
Tabor | Taggart | Taite | Talbot | Tan | Tappan | Tasker | Tate | Tattersall | Taylor | Teddington | Teesdale | Tefft | Teft | Telfair | Telford | Temes | Temple | Tenbrook | Teneyck | Tennant | Tennison | Tennyson | Terril | Terwilliger | Tew | Theobald | Thomas | Thomlin | Thomlinson | Thoms | Thompson | Thomson | Thorn | Thorpe | Thrasher | Throckmorton | Thurston | Thwaite | Thwayte | Tibbits | Tice | Tichbourne | Tichenor | Tiernay | Till | Tillinghast | Tilly | Tilman | Tilmont | Tilton | Ting | Tirrel | Toby | Todd | Tollmache | Tolman | Torres | Torry | Toucey | Tournay | Towers | Towner | Townsend | Tracey | Tracy | Traille | Train | Trainer | Traineur | Trainor | Trelawney | Tremaine | Trenor | Trevelyan | Trevor | Tripp | Trotter | Troublefield | Trowbridge
Udine | Uhlan | Uline | Ulman | Ulmer | Underhill | Underwood | Unwin | Upham | Upton | Urran | Usher | Ustick
Vacher | Vale | | Valk | Van Aerden | Van Alstyne | Van Amee | Van Antwerp | Van Arden | Van Arnhem | Van Arnum | Van Buren | Van Buskirk | Van Cleve | Van Cortlandt | Van Curen | Van Dam | Vandenburgh | Vandenhoff | Vanderbilt | Vanderbogart | Vanderheyden | Vanderlinden | Vanderlippe | Vandermark | Vanderpoel | Vanderspeigle | Vanderveer | Vanderwerken | Vanderzee | Van Dousen | Van Duzen | Van Dyck | Van Eps | Van Hoorn | Van Hoosen | Van Hooven | Van Horn | Van Huisen | Van Husen | Van Ingen | Van Keuren | Van Kleef | Van Loon | Van Name | Van Namen | Van Ness | Van Norden | Van Nostrand | Van Orden | Van Ornum | Van Ostrand | Van Patten | Van Rensselaer | Van Schaack | Van Schaick | Van Scheyk | Van Schoonhoven | Van Slyck | Van Stantvoordt | Van Steinburgh | Van Tassel | Van Tessel | Van Tiel | Van Vechten | Van Vleck | Van Volkenburg | Van Voorst | Van Vorst | Van Vranken | Van Winkle | Van Woert | Van Worden | Van Wort | Van Wyck | Van Zant | Vasser | Vaughan | Vazquez | Vedder | Veeder | Velay | Venton | Verbeck | Vernon | Vesey | Vibbard | Vickers | Vielle | Villiers | Vine | Vipont | Virgo | Vivian | Vogel | Voores | Voorhees | Vrooman
Wade | Wadsworth | Waite | Wagner | Wakefield | Wakeman | Walden | Waldgrave | Waldron | Wales | Walker | Wall | Wallace | Waller | Wallis | Wallock | Wallop | Walpole | Walsh | Walter | Walton | Wample | Wands | Warburton | Ward | Wardlaw | Ware | Warne | Warren | Warrender | Warwick | Wassen | Watcock | Waters | Watkins | Watkinson | Watson | Watt | Watts | Way | Wayland | Weber | Webster | Weeden | Weidman | Weir | Welby | Weld | Welden | Weller | Wells | Wempel | Wemple | Wemyss | Wendell | Wentworth | Werden | Werner | Westall | Westcott | Westerveldt | Westmoreland | Weston | Wetherby | Wetherspoon | Wetherwax | Wetsel | Weyland | Whalley | Wheaden | Whealdon | Wheaton | Wheden | Wheeler | Wheelock | Whieldon | Whitby | White | Whitfield | Whitford | Whiting | Whitlock | Whitman | Whitney | Whittaker | Wicker | Wickham | Wickliff | Wigan | Wiggin | Wilberforce | Wilbor | Wilbraham | Wilbur | Wilcox | Wilder | Wilkins | Wilkinson | Willard | Willet | William | Williamson | Willis | Willoughby | Wilmot | Wilson | Wilton | Wiltshire | Wimple | Winch | Winchcombe | Winchel | Winchester | Windham | Windsor | Winegar | Winekoop | Wing | Wingfield | Winne | Winship | Winslow | Winterton | Winthrop | Wire | Wise | Wiseman | Wishart | Wiswall | Witherington | Witherspoon | Witter | Wodderspoon | Wolf | Wolsey | Wong | Wood | Woodruff | Woodward | Woodworth | Wool | Woolley | Woolsey | Wooster | Worcester | Worth | Wright | Wu | Wylie | Wyman
Yager | Yale | Yare | Yarrow | Yates | Yeoman | Yett | York | Young | Younghusband | Younglove | Yule
Zahm | Zahn | Zedler | Zellner | Zhu | Ziegler | Zimmerman | Zuckerman
This collection of articles on medieval and renaissance names is intended to help historical re-creators to choose authentic names. These articles were gathered from various places, and some of them appear elsewhere. In all cases, the copyright on each article belongs to its authors.
Table of Contents
General Information on Medieval Personal Naming
Personal Names in Specific Cultures
- WWW Names Pages for Medievalists to Avoid
- Choosing a Society Name: Hints for Newcomers
- The Tale of Tangwystyl; or It's Your Name and You Can Change If You Want To
- A Brief Introduction to Medieval Bynames
- The Latinization of Names in the Middle Ages
- Some heraldic and onomastic books found for free online
Names of Things (including places, ships, buildings, clans, military units, and orders of chivalry)
- English, Old English, and Anglo-Norman Names
- Scandinavian Names
- German Names
- Names from the Low Countries
- Frankish and French Names
- Occitan and Catalan Names
- Spanish and Portuguese Names
- Italian Names
- Scottish Names
- Irish and Manx Names
- Welsh, Cornish, and Breton Names
- Early Celtic Names
- Gaulish Names
- Pictish Names
- Classical Roman Names
- Classical and Byzantine Greek Names
- Coptic and Nubian Names
- Slavic and Baltic Names
- Hungarian Names
- Romanian Names
- Jewish Names
- Arabic, Persian, Turkish, and Islamic Names
- Central Asian
- Ancient Iranian Names
- Mongol Names
- Indian Names
- Chinese Names
- Japanese Names
Articles in preparation, currently available only to members of the Academy of S. Gabriel.
Recently updated articles
Shand is a Scottish name, Shands is the Patronymic version of the name, that is, the equivalent of "son of Shand." The origin of Shand itself is uncertain, but may be a shortened form of Alexander. It may also be a Place name from Chandai, located in Orne, and recorded in the 12th century.
Shand: A rare but old surname in Scotland. The surname of Shand seems originally to have been confined to the north-eastern counties, particularly Aberdeenshire, and in that county more especially to the districts comprising the parishes of Turriff, Forgue, Drumblade, Auchterless, Culsalmond, Fyvie, King-Edward, and Gamrie. In old times it was variously spelled Schawand, Schaand (1696), Schande, Schand (1528), and Shand ... We have also Shandscross given to certain lands on the estate of Delgarty. Magister Robert Schawnd was prebendary of Arnaldston, 1522. Probably French, Philibert de Shaunde was created earl of Bath in 1485; but nothing is known of him, except that he was a native of Brittany. The Surnames of Scotland by George F. Black, 1946
8187. Lindell, John Henry Stockton (1908-1973) health administrator
Bill Stockton - American Painter
The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907-21).
VOLUME XVI. Early National Literature, Part II; Later National Literature, Part I.
VI. The Short Story.
§ 17. Stockton.
But the interest created by the appearance of Marjorie Daw was mild compared with that accorded to Frank R. Stockton’s The Lady or the Tiger? (1884). Stockton (1834-1902) had not the technique of Aldrich nor his naturalness and ease. Certainly he had not his atmosphere of the beau monde and his grace of style, but in whimsicality and unexpectedness and in that subtle art that makes the obviously impossible seem perfectly plausible and commonplace, he surpassed not only him but Edward Everett Hale and all others. After Stockton and The Lady or the Tiger? it was realized even by the uncritical that short story writing had become a subtle art and that the master of its subtleties had his reader at his mercy.
The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907-21).
VOLUME XVI. Early National Literature, Part II; Later National Literature, Part I.
VII. Books for Children.
§ 11. Fanciful Tales; Stockton; Uncle Remus.
But in one way, equally characteristic of the American temperament and American adult literature, children’s writers have lagged behind the European world. In the domain of pure fancy very little has been accomplished. As the century entered its closing decades protests were heard against the prevailing realism, and appeals for the restoration of those idealistic qualities which enkindle the child’s imagination elsewhere. In fairy tales, Frank R. Stockton 14 stands almost alone in having done any considerable quantity of work possessing literary value. The wise humorous style of his fanciful tales and their grotesque droll material make them exceptional.
Casting Away of Mrs. Lecks and Mrs. Aleshine, The (work by Stockton)
Stockton is a brand of cigarettes in USA, long (100 mm) and king size (85 mm), 20 cigarettes in a pack, soft pack.
Frank Stockton Illustration
Mulford, Stockton ¶
- An Alabaster Box (English) (as Illustrator)
- Christine: A Fife Fisher Girl (English) (as Illustrator)
- A Man to His Mate (English) (as Illustrator)
Stockton, Frank Richard, 1834-1902 ¶
Stockton, Marian E. (Marian Edwards), -1906 ¶
- The Adventures of Captain Horn (English) (as Author)
- Amos Kilbright; His Adscititious Experiences
- With Other Stories (English) (as Author)
- The Associate Hermits (English) (as Author)
- The Bee-Man of Orn and Other Fanciful Tales (English) (as Author)
- The Best American Humorous Short Stories (English) (as Contributor)
- A Bicycle of Cathay (English) (as Author)
- Buccaneers and Pirates of Our Coasts (English) (as Author)
- Buccaneers and Pirates of Our Coasts (English) (as Author)
- The Captain's Toll-Gate (English) (as Author)
- The Casting Away of Mrs. Lecks and Mrs. Aleshine (English) (as Author)
- A Chosen Few: Short Stories (English) (as Author)
- The Dusantes - A Sequel to "The Casting Away of Mrs. Lecks and Mrs. Aleshine" (English) (as Author)
- Eleven Possible Cases (English) (as Author)
- The Girl at Cobhurst (English) (as Author)
- The Great English Short-Story Writers, Volume 1 (English) (as Contributor)
- The Great Stone of Sardis (English) (as Author)
- The Great War Syndicate (English) (as Author)
- The House of Martha (English) (as Author)
- John Gayther's Garden and the Stories Told Therein (English) (as Author)
- A Jolly Fellowship (English) (as Author)
- Kate Bonnet: The Romance of a Pirate's Daughter (English) (as Author)
- The Lady, or the Tiger? (English) (as Author)
- The Late Mrs. Null (English) (as Author)
- The Magic Egg, and Other Stories (English) (as Author)
- Mrs. Cliff's Yacht (English) (as Author)
- My Terminal Moraine - 1892 (English) (as Author)
- Pomona's Travels - A Series of Letters to the Mistress of Rudder Grange from her Former Handmaiden (English) (as Author)
- Round-about Rambles in Lands of Fact and Fancy (English) (as Author)
- Rudder Grange (English) (as Author)
- The Rudder Grangers Abroad and Other Stories (English) (as Author)
- Short-Stories (English) (as Contributor)
- The Squirrel Inn (English) (as Author)
- Stories of New Jersey (English) (as Author)
- The Stories of the Three Burglars (English) (as Author)
- Ting-a-ling (English) (as Author)
- The Vizier of the Two-Horned Alexander (English) (as Author)
- What Might Have Been Expected (English) (as Author)
Stockton State Hospital (Calif.) ¶
- The Captain's Toll-Gate (English) (as Contributor)
- Rules and Regulations of the Insane Asylum of California - Prescribed by the Resident Physician, August 1, 1861 (English) (as Author)
Stockton entered the NBA in 1984. To basketball connoisseurs, he was an intriguing prospect, a pocket Jerry Sloan with incredible passing instincts. But to casual fans, he was simply an obscure player from a small school in a far-flung city. "Is that Stockton from Gonzaga," they cracked, "or Gonzaga from Stockton?"
Suche nach "Stockton": 42 Ergebnisse
- 1. Die Dame - oder der Tiger? - Kapitel 1 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 2. The lady, or the tiger? - Kapitel 1 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 3. Californien - Kapitel 8 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 4. Californien - Kapitel 12 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 5. Robert des Schiffsjungen Fahrten und Abenteuer auf der deutschen Handels- und Kriegsflotte - Kapitel 11 von Sophie Wörishöffer
- 6. In der Prairie verlassen - Kapitel 7 von Bret Harte
- 7. Die Schule der Robinsons - Kapitel 2 von Jules Verne
- 8. Gold - Kapitel 20 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 9. Gold - Kapitel 76 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 10. Robert des Schiffsjungen Fahrten und Abenteuer auf der deutschen Handels- und Kriegsflotte - Kapitel 14 von Sophie Wörishöffer
- 11. Californien - Kapitel 7 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 12. Californien - Kapitel 13 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 13. Robert des Schiffsjungen Fahrten und Abenteuer auf der deutschen Handels- und Kriegsflotte - Kapitel 13 von Sophie Wörishöffer
- 14. Die Abstammung des Menschen - Kapitel 30 von Charles Darwin
- 15. Das blaue Mal - Kapitel 26 von Hugo Bettauer
- 16. Californien - Kapitel 10 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 17. Gold - Kapitel 21 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 18. Ernste und heitere Paradoxe - Kapitel 2 von Alexander Moszkowski
- 19. Die Abstammung des Menschen - Kapitel 26 von Charles Darwin
- 20. In der Prairie verlassen - Kapitel 8 von Bret Harte
- 21. Wanderungen durch die Prairien und Wüsten des westlichen Nordamerika - Kapitel 24 von Balduin Möllhausen
- 22. Eine schnurrige Geschichte - Kapitel 1 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 23. Eine schnurrige Geschichte - Kapitel 2 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 24. Eine schnurrige Geschichte - Kapitel 3 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 25. Eine schnurrige Geschichte - Kapitel 4 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 26. Eine schnurrige Geschichte - Kapitel 5 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 27. Eine schnurrige Geschichte - Kapitel 6 von Francis Richard Stockton
- 28. Californien - Kapitel 2 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 29. Gold - Kapitel 16 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 30. Gold - Kapitel 22 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 31. Gold - Kapitel 32 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 32. Gold - Kapitel 36 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 33. Gold - Kapitel 63 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 34. Gold - Kapitel 71 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 35. Gold - Kapitel 72 von Friedrich Gerstäcker
- 36. Winnetou III - Kapitel 5 von Karl May
- 37. Kein Durcheinander - Kapitel 4 von Jules Verne
- 38. Die Schule der Robinsons - Kapitel 22 von Jules Verne
- 39. Kulturgeschichte der Neuzeit - Kapitel 3 von Egon Friedell
- 40. Der verkleidete Dichter - Kapitel 5 von Egon Friedell
- 41. Lord Byron - Kapitel 15 von Alfred Schirokauer
- 42. Scherze, Anekdoten, kurze Geschichten und Lehrreiches - Kapitel 5
Stuff About Stanley Kubrick
Origin and Meaning
English name deriving form a surname, ultimately deriving from several Old English place names
Popularité du prénom Stanley :
Populaire dans les pays anglophones, le prénom Stanley n’a débarqué en France que dans les années 1990 et est resté assez discret. D’après L’Officiel des Prénoms 2015, il y avait 2 000 Français prénommés ainsi en 2014.
Origine et sens : "clairière rocailleuse" (anglais).
- Fear and Desire - Free - Anuncut print of Stanley Kubrick’s “lost” early film. Kubrick didn’t like how his first film came out, so removed it from circulation. (1953)
- Dark Side of the Moon - Free - William Karel satirizes the notion that Stanley Kubrick was behind the great moon landing hoax. (2002)
- Day of the Fight - Free - The first film shot by Stanley Kubrick, focusing on the middleweight boxer Walter Cartier. (1950)
- Flying Padre - Free - The second film shot by Stanley Kubrick focuses on a priest in New Mexico who got around his vast parish in a Piper Cub airplane. (1951)
- Making the Shining - Free - Stanley Kubrick’s daughter Vivian shot a film that looks behind the scenes at the great horror film based on Stephen King’s novel. (1980)
- Staircases to Nowhere: Making Stanley Kubrick’s The Shining - Free - 17-minute video offers an oral history on the production of Stanley Kubrick’s film, The Shining.
- The Seafarers - Free - It was Stanley Kubrick’s third film, and his first in color. Otherwise, not of great note. (1953)
"stanley": Personification of the penis.
Explorations in Africa, By Dr. David Livingstone, and Others, Giving a Full Account of the Stanley-Livingstone Expedition of Search, under the Patronage of the New York Herald, as Furnished by Dr. Livingstone and Mr. Stanley
David Livingstone (1813-73) was a Scottish missionary and medical doctor who explored much of the interior of Africa. In a remarkable journey in 1853-56, he became the first European to cross the African continent. Starting on the Zambezi River, he traveled north and west across Angola to reach the Atlantic at Luanda. On his return journey he followed the Zambezi to its mouth on the Indian Ocean in present-day Mozambique. Livingstone’s most famous expedition was in 1866-73, when he explored central Africa in an attempt to find the source of the Nile. Not heard from for years, he was believed lost. Both the Royal Geographical Society and the sensationalist New York Herald organized expeditions to find him. Henry M. Stanley (1841-1904), a British-born reporter who was to become a noted explorer in his own right, led the Herald’s expedition. On November 10, 1871, Stanley found Livingstone in the town of Ujiji, on the shores of Lake Tanganyika, in present-day Tanzania. News of the discovery caused a worldwide sensation. This book, which appeared in Chicago in 1872, was part of the effort by publishers to capitalize on the demand from the public for information about Livingstone and Stanley and about Africa in general.
Kubrick Stanley (1928-1999)
American filmmaker whose works include Lolita (1962), Dr. Strangelove (1964), 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968), and A Clockwork Orange (1971).
Whether choosing babies' names or studying local and family history, this dictionary of first names, arranged in a simple alphabetical format, provides a diverse wealth of related information about a particular name. Find out how names become popular and who invented the names Cedric and Kim.
The meanings and associations of names are a source of constant interest, whether finding out what one's own name means or discovering its associations. The meanings and origins of names are included in this book along with examples of popular choices.
The high-profile names of celebrities immediately bring to mind an image. When you pick your baby's name, you can use the power of celebrity association to convey the idea of beauty, wealth, intelligence, talent or power.
Filled with current, popular and unusual names, this unique guide helps expectant parents not only find the perfect name for their baby, but lets them check out the famous people who share it.
Each selection comes with a revealing list of notable and notorious namesakes, plus: An easy A-Z for boys and girls, dramatic fictional and historical characters, fascinating comments on celebrities, and more!
Written with wit and plenty of insight, The Rich and Famous Baby Name Book makes naming your baby interesting and fun!
A wonderful book that provides the origins of 7,000 names found in the English-speaking world, giving their history, usage trends, and explaining how they are used in other languages. In addition, each entry highlights influences that determine popularity. Supplements list names from the often difficult to find Arab world and the Indian subcontinent.
It gives detailed etymologies of names, of famous persons bearing the name, and cross-references different forms of the name (as nick, male/female, and other languages).
Everything is included: English/Anglo-Saxon/American (even some Spanish and French), and of course, Yiddish, Biblical/Talmudic, and Israeli names.
A comprehehensive guide to the history and meaning of names, this reference is not just a list of different words, but takes the reader back to the historical roots of each name with their cultural, religious and artistic heritage helpfully explained.