Tom Cain may refer to:
Tom Brown may refer to:
Bradley is an English surname derived from a place name meaning "broad wood" or "broad meadow" in Old English.
Tom or Thomas Leonard may refer to:
The name Edwin means "rich friend". It comes from the Old English elements "ead" and "ƿine" (friend). The original Anglo-Saxon form is Eadƿine, which is also found for Anglo-Saxon figures.
Parton may refer to:
Michael Grant may refer to:
Patrick is a male given name derived from the Latin name Patricius. Alternative meaning could be derived from Old English elements "Pǣga", meaning unknown, and "rīce", meaning ruler.
Delaney is an Irish surname derived from the Gaelic Ó Dubhshláine, Dubh meaning black and Sláine for the River Sláine (Slaney). DeLaney is also of Norman origin. There is a branch of Dulaneys in the United States who trace back to a Thomas Delany. Thomas's son, Daniel, claimed to have been descended from Dr. Gideon Delaune, a Huguenot physician and theologian and founder of the Apothecaries' Hall. Hence, there are multiple discussions among genealogical circles as to the origin of Delaney since it can be anglicised Gaelic or anglicised French.
Wills is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Thomas Anderson may refer to:
Cahill is a name of Irish origin. It is the anglicised version of the Gaelic "Ó Cathail" meaning "descendant of Cathal".
Ashley is a given name which was originally an Old English surname. It is derived from the Old English (Anglo-Saxon) words æsc (ash) and lēah and translates to "Dweller near the ash tree meadow".
Kelleher is an anglicized spelling of the Irish surname derived from Ó Céileachair, meaning "descendant of Céileachar"; Céileachar as a personal name means "spouse-loving", "companion dear", or "lover of company". Other anglicized spellings include "Kelliher", "Kellegher" and "Keller".
Pearce is a surname, from knights of the Norman lord Mansfield prior to the invasion of England. It derives etymologically from the Germanic word to pierce, and was a name commonly given to warrior caste in Saxon/Jute, p-celtic and oil languages. Another etymology is from Piers, the medieval vernacular form of Peter, and may refer to:
Cross is an English topographic surname for someone who lived on a road near a stone cross.
McCain is an Irish & Scottish English-language surname of Irish origin derived from Gaelic. The surname McCain first appeared in Derry in the province of Ulster and is Anglicised form "Mac Cathain and Ó Catháin Other spelling variations include O'Kane, Keane, McClaskey, Kane, O'Cain, McCain and many more
Tom is mostly used as a diminutive of Thomas. In Germanic countries and Scandinavia, "Tom" is in use as a formal given name. In modern Hebrew, the name Tom is used as a unisex name, with the meaning of "innocence, naivety, simplicity" or "the end.”
Cowan is a surname of both Scottish-Irish and Jewish origins.
Ginger is an English given name, nickname, and surname.