Tirado is a surname and a given name of Castilian origin. The Tirado family has its roots in the mountains of León, where the earliest manor or casa solar is found. During the Reconquista , branches of Tirado spread to New Castile (La Mancha), Extremadura (Cáceres), Valencia (Castellón) and Andalusia (Huelva), wherefrom it passed to the Americas. Notable people with the name include:
The name Romero is a nickname type of surname for a Roman or an Italian. The name was originally derived from the Latin word Romaeus and the Greek word Romaios, which mean Roman.
Pérez, or Perez as most commonly written in English, is a Castilian Spanish surname. Perez is also common in people of Sephardic Jewish descent and is the 4th most common surname in Israel, most common surname not of Hebrew origin and most common surname exclusive to a single Jewish ethnic division.
Molina is a Spanish occupational surname. Molina is Latin for 'mill' and is derived from another Latin word, mola ('millstone'). The surname originated from the early Middle Ages, referring to a person who operates a mill or a millstone. Other Spanish surnames, like Molinero, have also originated in the work and management of a mill. Spanish municipalities like Molina de Segura (Murcia) or Molina de Aragón still nowadays include millstones or mill blades in their respective coats of arms.
Rodríguez is a Spanish patronymic and a common surname in Spain, Latin America. Its Portuguese equivalent is Rodrigues.
Cuevas or Cueva may refer to:
Hernández is a widespread Spanish patronymic surname that became common around the 15th century. It means son of Hernán, Hernando, or Fernando, the Spanish version of the Germanic Ferdinand. Fernández is also a common variant of the name. Hernandes and Fernandes are their Portuguese equivalents.
Benítez is a surname of Spanish origin. It is thought to have originated in Asturias, in the north of Spain.
Gallardo is a Spanish derivation of the French name "Gaillard" and may refer to:
Macías is a Spanish surname found to varying degrees in Europe and Latin America. The first Equatoguinean President had that surname and was sometimes mononymously called Macías. Within Spain, its frequency is highest in Extremadura, followed by Andalusia, the Canary Islands and Castile and León. In Mexico, there are concentrations in Los Altos de Jalisco, Tamaulipas, and along the Texas-Mexico border.
Ramírez is a Spanish-language patronymic surname of Germanic origin, meaning "son of Ramiro". Its correct spelling in Spanish is with an acute accent on the i, which is often omitted in English writing. It is the 28th most common surname in Spain. It is also the 42nd most common surname in the U.S. and the 9th most common in Mexico.
Castillo is a Spanish surname meaning "castle". The Portuguese version of this surname is Castilho.
Osorio is a surname of Spanish, Portuguese and Basque origins. One meaning of the name is “hunter of wolves”. Notable people with this surname include:
Muñoz is a Spanish-language surname—with a Portuguese-language variant (Munhoz), from Basque "muinoa" (Hill), the surname got expanded during the Reconquista with massive settlements done by citizens from Navarre and Álava in New Castile and Andalusia.
Galindo may refer to:
Blanco is a surname of Spanish origin, meaning "white". Notable people with the surname include:
Carrasco is a Spanish, Portuguese and Galician surname. It derives from a Spanish word meaning ‘holm oak’. Notable people with the surname include:
López or Lopez is a surname of Spanish origin. It was originally a patronymic, meaning "Son of Lope", Lope itself being a Spanish given name deriving from Latin lupus, meaning "wolf". Its Portuguese and Galician equivalent is Lopes, its Italian equivalent is Lupo, its French equivalent is Loup, its Romanian equivalent is Lupu or Lupescu and its Catalan and Valencian equivalent is Llopis.
Escudero is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Soto is a Spanish surname.
Hoyos is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: