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Until the Second World War, Adolph was a common given name. Adolfino is an Italian diminutive form, and other patronymic versions include Ahlfs, Alfs, Adolfsson the last being Swedish.
Aichelmeyer is a compound name that likely originated in the German Lowlands, where Aichele is a diminutive form of the name which means OAK in English. Meyer is a German term for town official or steward, sometimes similar to Mayor. The name would literally be translated as "oak mayor" which doesn't make for a logical explanation.
If there is Jewish heritage involved, it is likely one of the Ashkenazic ornamental names adopted when required by the government. They didn't make literal sense, but were taken because of their pleasing sound, in the same fashion as were the Swede's names. Examples: Aichenblatt oak leaf , Aichenbaum oak tree , Eichelberg oak hill , Eichenholz oak wood.
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Alexander : is a name common throughout the early British Isles taken from the English given name Alexander, which means "defender of men. Alarid : may be a version of the name Alard Alar-i-d which is a Patronymic name derived from the given name Adelard. Another variation of the name is spelled Allard. Alford is an English place name that described an old crossing point in a stream or river, and three particular places Surry, Somerset, and Lincolnshire.
The man who emigrated from one of these locations would be known at his new residence as Alford, since people tended to point out the outsiders in their midst as an identification feature. Allford is a variation. Alger is an English patronymic name, from the given name Alger, which comes from several places -- Germanic, Norman, and Old English -- which kind of ran together. Alfgeirr elf spear was a Norse name which served as one source; Aelfgar is another version French Norman. Variations are Algar, Auger, Elgar, Elger. Allart and Allert are variations of the name.
Allenbrand is "noble sword" when taken at its literal sense. There were several places named Alston Lancashire, Devon, and Somerset and the name may have described a man who came from there. Alstone, and Allston are variations. Variations are Amiss, Amies, Ames. Anderson : is the ninth most common surname in America, and owes that position to the popularity of the name Andrew in England, Scotland, and Scandinavian countries.
Andrew man was the first of the disciples called by Jesus, and was a revered name due to its church influences through medieval times. Andrew is the patron saint of both Scotland and Russia and many given names were chosen to honor the saint.
Patronymic surnames are names used to describe a man by using his father's name. In Norway the name takes the form Andresen, Anders , and Enders ; the Swedes in American eliminated the extra -S- they normally include to become Anderson. It was Andersson and Anderssen before they emigrated. The French form is Andre , with an accent mark above the ending letter. Andrews is largly found in Scotland, along with McAndrew -- the prefix Mc being another patronymic designation -- which is also found in Ireland.
It is also commonly found in Spain. There are several locations in Portugal by this name, which were likely named as a result of someone bearing this surname.
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It was the nickname for the man of angelic quality, or occasionally, the nickname for the man who played the part of the angel in a local pageant. Angeau is a French variation. Cognates exist in many languages. Angier, Anger, Angear, Aunger are English variations.
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Anger, Anquier, Ansquer are among the French versions. Angulo is a form of the name Angle, a place name that described the man who lived on an odd-shaped piece of land. The form Angle is English, which is also found as Nangle. It described the man who came from the settlement at the "woods that stand alone. Antecki is a variation of the name Anthony , one of the most common names, derived from Latin Antonius , an ancient Roman family name of unknown etymology.
Antaki may be a variation as well. Variations are Armytage, Hermitage. Most if not all of those who bear the name are descended from a family that lived at Hermitage Bridge in Almondbury, near Huddersfield in England, during the 's. It was brought to North America by Enoch Armitage who was born in , and was the first of several family members to emigrate from Wooldale, Yorkshire.
Numerous cognate and Diminutive forms also exist.
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Arthur is an English and French patronymic name, from the Celtic given name Arthur , which is of disputed etymology, but has been in continuous use since the Middle Ages, partly due to the King Arthur tales, based on a 6th century British leader. French variations are Arthus, Artus, Arthuys.
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Ashe is a variation of Ash found primarily in Ireland. It also described the man who emigrated from any of the several locations by that name. The man who lived near there often acquired that as his surname. Asmussen is a variation of the surname Erasmus that is most commonly found among the Danish, Norwegians, and Lowland Germans.
Erasmus was a patron of sea-going men, but remained a somewhat obscure figure, which contributed to the obscurity of the name. Atnip : English Place Name Requested by: Earl Atnip. Austin is an English Patronymic name, derived from the given name Aoustin introduced into England by the Normans. Occasionally it is a variant of the Scottish surname Ewan which is an Anglicized form of the Gaelic personal name Eogann. Vacchi is an Italian variant.