|Region of origin||Ukraine|
|Variant form(s)||Tcaci, Takács, Tkalec, Kadlec, Tkachyov, Tkach, Tkachenko, Tkacz|
Tkachuk, Tkaczuk, or Tkatchuk (Ukrainian: Ткачук) is a common Ukrainian surname in Ukraine and the Ukrainian diaspora. The name in Ukrainian stands for the name of occupation, weaver. The names that end in -chuk or -czuk are of the western Ukrainian origin. Notable people with the surname include:
Kozak or Kozák is a Slavic surname literally meaning "Cossack". Notable people with the surname include:
Zajac is a common Slavic name, meaning “hare”. Variants include Zajtich, Zaek, Zając, Zajec, Zajić, Zajíc, Zayak, Zayats, Zayets, Zients, Ziontz, Zionce, and Zajonc. A related Russian surname is Zaytsev. Notable people with the surname include:
Grigoryev or Grigoryeva is a Russian surname mostly common in Russia and Ukraine. It is derived from the Latinized Greek name Gregory (Grigorios). Alternative spellings of this last name include Grigoriev (masculine) and Grigorieva (feminine).
Krol is a surname of several possible origins.
Kovalchuk, Kavalchuk, Kowalczuk (Polish), Covalciuc (Moldovan/Romanian), also transliterated as Kowalchuk, is a common East Slavic surname. The Kovalchuk name extends back to before 1500 AD in Kievan Rus.
Gagne and Gagné are two distinct French surnames. The name Gagné is more common in France. Gagne is also the name of three minor French rivers. People with these surnames include:
Tkachenko is a common Ukrainian surname. Tkachenko is the central and eastern Ukrainian version of the western Ukrainian surname Tkachuk, meaning "weaver". Like other Ukrainian names ending in -ko or -chenko, their heritage is rooted in the Polyans tribe that lived near modern-day Kyiv.
Yaremchuk, also spelled Iaremchuk, is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Shevchuk, Shewchuk, Schewchuk, Ševčuk, Sevcuk, Szewczuk, or Chevchuk is a widespread Ukrainian surname. It is derived from the Ukrainian word shvets, "cobbler/shoemaker", and the suffix -uk, denoting descent. It is also related to Shevchyk, a less common Ukrainian surname.
Mayorov, or Mayorova, is a common Russian surname. It is derived from the sobriquet "майор", which may refer to:
Pavlov and its feminine form Pavlova are common Russian and Bulgarian surnames. Their Ukrainian variant is Pavliv. All stem from Christian name Paul. These names may refer to many people:
Petrov or Petroff or Petrova, is one of the most common surnames in Russia and Bulgaria. The surname is derived from the first name Pyotr or Petar and literally means Pyotr's or Petar's.
Kuzin or Kouzine is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Kuzina or Kouzina. The surname is derived from the male given name Kuzma or Kosma, which in turn originates from the Greek κόσμος (kosmos), meaning order of the universe. It may refer to:
Antipov is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Antipova. The surname is derived from the male given name Antip and literally means Antip's. It may refer to:
Savchuk, also spelled Sawchuk or Sawczuk, is a common Ukrainian family name and may refer to the following:
Bondarev or Bondareva is a Russian surname, derived from the word "бондарь" (cooper). Notable people with the surname include:
Melnik, Melnick or Melnyk is a gender-neutral Slavic occupational surname literally meaning "miller". The surname may refer to:
Kachur is a Ukrainian surname meaning "drake". Alternative transliterations include Kaczur, Kačur, Katchour and Katschur. It is a cognate of the Polish surname Kaczor.
Koval is a Ukrainian surname. The word means "blacksmith", making "Koval" the equivalent of "Smith" in the English-speaking world. Notable people with the name include:
Rusnak is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: