Thorburn is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
James, Jim, Jimmy, or Jamie Clark may refer to:
Boyle is an Irish, Scottish and English surname of Gaelic or Norman origin. In the northwest of Ireland it is one of the most common family names. Notable people with the surname include:
Stevenson is an English language patronymic surname meaning "son of Steven". Its first historical record is from pre-10th-century England. Another origin of the name is as a toponymic surname related to the place Stevenstone in Devon, England. There are variant spellings of the name, including Stephenson.
Halliday or Haliday is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Hardie is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Davidson is a patronymic surname, meaning "son/descendant of David". There are alternate spellings called septs, including those common in the British Isles and Scandinavia: Davidsen, Davisson, Davison, Daveson, Davidsson. While the given name comes from the Hebrew "David", meaning beloved, Davidson is rarely used as a masculine given name or nickname.
Tait is a Scottish surname which means 'pleasure' or 'delight'. The origins of the name can be traced back as far as 1100.
Currie is a surname in the English language. The name has numerous origins.
James Reid may refer to:
Goodfellow is a surname with English, Scottish or Irish origins. Notable people with the surname include:
James or Jim Russell may refer to:
Latham is an Old Scandinavian surname.
Milne is a surname of Scottish origin, from the same source as Miller, and may refer to:
Gillies is both a Scottish surname and a given name shared by several notable people:
Grieve is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Coyne is a surname of Irish origin anglicised from the Gaelic Ó Cadhain meaning "descendant of Cadhan".
Gillett is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Hoy is an Scottish and Irish surname. The Irish origin of the name is derived from "Ó hEochaidh". Other surnames developed from "Ó hEochaidh" include: McKeogh, Kehoe, Hoey, Haughey, Haugh and Hough. Hoy is sometimes considered to be a variant of Haughey, and it is very common in Ulster. The first recording of the surname in Ireland is of one Elizabeth, daughter of Leuise and Martha Hoy, on February 8, 1646, at Holy Trinity (Christchurch), Cork.
Small is an English and Scottish surname, and it derives from the Old Norse Smålig meaning someone who is narrow or thin. Notable people with the surname include:
Parkinson is a surname, and may refer to: