|Meaning||"son of Thom", "son of Thomas", "little Thomas" (French)|
|Variant form(s)||Thompson, Thomason, Tompson, MacTavish, MacTamhais|
Thomson is a Scottish patronymic surname meaning "son of Thom, Thomp, Thompkin, or other diminutive of Thomas", itself derived from the Aramaic תום or Tôm, meaning "twin". The Welsh surname is documented in Cheshire records before and after the 1066 Norman Conquest. Variations include Thomason, Thomasson, Thomerson, Thomoson, and others. The French surname Thomson is first documented in Burgundy and is the shortened form for Thom[as]son, Thom[es]son. Variations include Thomassin, Thomason, Thomsson, Thomesson, Thomeson, and others. Thomson is uncommon as a given name.
James, Jamie, Jim, or Jimmy Thomson may refer to:
Beckett is an English surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Murray is both a Scottish and an Irish surname with two distinct respective etymologies. The Scottish version is a common variation of the word Moray, an anglicisation of the Medieval Gaelic word Muireb ; the b here was pronounced as v, hence the Latinization to Moravia. These names denote the district on the south shore of the Moray Firth, in Scotland. Murray is a direct transliteration of how Scottish people pronounce the word Moray. The Murray spelling is not used for the geographical area, which is Moray, but it became the commonest form of the surname, especially among Scottish emigrants, to the extent that the surname Murray is now much more common than the original surname Moray. See also Clan Murray.
Tait is a Scottish surname which means "pleasure" or "delight." The origins of the name can be traced back as far as 1100.
Bell is a surname common in English speaking countries with several word-origins.
James is a common surname with many origins. Notable people with the surname include:
Saunders is a surname of English and Scottish patronymic origin derived from Sander, a mediaeval form of Alexander.
Hopkinson is a surname of English and Welsh origin. Notable people with the surname include:
Campbell is a Scottish or Irish surname—derived from the Gaelic roots cam ("crooked") and beul ("mouth")—that originated as a nickname meaning "crooked mouth" or "wry mouthed." Outside of Ulster, Irish occurrences of the name usually derive from the surname Mac Cathmhaoil, from which also descend the surnames MacCawill, McCaul, MacCall, and Caulfield. The Irish pronunciation of Cathmhaoil coincided with the Scottish pronunciation of Campbell, and the name was anglicised accordingly.
Hall is a common surname of English origin. The name was used to indicate the main occupation of the individual, in a role such as a servant or chamberlain. Hall is the 22nd most common surname in the United Kingdom. Within the United States, it is ranked as the 26th most common surname.
Gill may be a surname or given name, derived from a number of unrelated sources:
Millar is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Johnston is in most cases a habitational surname derived from several places in Scotland. Historically, the surname has been most common throughout Scotland and Ireland.
Barclay is a Scottish surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Simpson is an English/Scottish patronymic surname from the medieval masculine name 'Simme' or 'Simon'. The earliest public record of the name was in 1353 in Staffordshire, West Midlands region of England.
Thompson is a patronymic surname of Scottish origin, with a variety of spellings, meaning "son of Thom". An alternative origin may be geographical, arising from the placename Thompson. During the Plantation period, settlers carried the name to Ireland. There has been a third alternative claim made that Thom(p)son originated as the English translation of MacTavish, which is the Anglicised version of the Gaelic name of MacTamhais.
Henry is an English and French male given name and an Irish surname, borrowed from Old French, originally of Germanic origin (Haimirich) from the elements haim ("‘home’") and ric ("‘powerful’"). Equivalents in other languages are Anraí (Irish), Eanruig, Enrico (Italian), Enrique (Spanish), Heinrich (German), Henning (Swedish), Henri, Henrik, Henrique (Portuguese), and Henryk (Polish), (H)enric.
Lawson is often a surname that may sometimes also be a given name.
|surname Thomson. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person's given name(s) to the link.This page lists people with the|