Tim, Timmy, or Timothy Ryan may refer to:
John or Johnny Ryan may refer to:
Fitzpatrick is an Irish surname that most commonly arose as an anglicised version of the Irish patronymic surname Mac Giolla Phádraig. In some cases, it may also have independently arisen by a similar anglicization of a likely-distinct Irish patronymic, Ó Maol Phádraig, or in rare cases as a genuine Anglo-Irish patronymic incorporating the Norman French fiz and the male name Patrick.
John Murphy may refer to:
Thomas, Tom or Tommy Ryan may refer to:
Doyle is a surname of Irish origin. The name is a back-formation from O'Doyle, which is an Anglicisation of the Irish Ó Dubhghaill, meaning "descendant of Dubhghall". There is another possible etymology: the Anglo-Norman surname D'Oyley with agglutination of the French article de. It means 'from Ouilly', name of a knight who originated from one of the places named Ouilly in Normandy, such as Ouilly-le-Tesson, Ouilly-le-Vicomte, etc. The relationship with the family D'Oyly is unknown.
James or Jimmy Murphy may refer to:
Tim or Timothy O'Brien may refer to:
Tierney is an Irish surname.
Holmes is an English-language surname with several origins.
John or Jack Kelly may refer to:
The surname Collins has a variety of likely origins in Britain and Ireland:
Timmy, or sometimes Timmie, is a masculine name, a short form of Timothy or Tim. This variation is popular as a nickname and is commonly used when someone is young, but is often used in adulthood. It is a version of the Greek name Τιμόθεος (Timόtheos) meaning 'honouring' (Τιμό) 'God' (θεος).Tim is a common name in several countries.
Séamus is an Irish male given name, of Hebrew origin via Latin. It is the Irish equivalent of the name James. The name James is the English New Testament variant for the Hebrew name Jacob. It entered the Irish and Scottish Gaelic languages from the French variation of the late Latin name for Jacob, Iacomus; a dialect variant of Iacobus, from the New Testament Greek Ἰάκωβος, and ultimately from Hebrew word יעקב, i.e. Jacob. Its meaning in Hebrew is "one who supplants" or more literally "one who grabs at the heel". When the Hebrew patriarch Jacob was born, he was grasping his twin brother Esau's heel.
Ryan is a common surname of Irish origin, as well as being a common given name in the English-speaking world.
Buchanan is a surname of Scottish origin. People with this surname include:
Burke is an Anglo-Norman Irish surname, deriving from the ancient Anglo-Norman and Hiberno-Norman noble dynasty, the House of Burgh. In Ireland, the descendants of William de Burgh had the surname de Burgh which was gaelicised in Irish as de Búrca and over the centuries became Búrc then Burke and Bourke.
Declan is an Irish given name, an anglicised form of the Irish saint name Declán, also Deaglán or Déaglán. St. Declán founded a monastery in Ireland in the 5th century, and the St. Declán's stone has been credited as the site of many miracles. The name is believed to mean "man of prayer" or "full of goodness".
Tim is a name, originally a short form of Timothy. It is a version of the Greek name Τιμόθεος (Timόtheos) meaning one who honours God, from τιμή "honour" and θεός "god". Tim is a common name in several countries.
Kearney or Kearneys is an Irish surname.