Tom Lewis may refer to:
Luke is a male given name, and less commonly, a surname.
James, Jim, or Jimmy Martin may refer to:
Wright is an occupational surname originating in England. The term 'Wright' comes from the circa 700 AD Old English word 'wryhta' or 'wyrhta', meaning worker or shaper of wood. Later it became any occupational worker, and is used as a British family name.
Mark Taylor may refer to:
David Smith may refer to:
Michael Smith or Mike Smith may refer to:
Ian or Iain is a name of Scottish Gaelic origin, derived from the Hebrew given name יוֹחָנָן and corresponding to the English name John. The spelling Ian is an Anglicization of the Scottish Gaelic forename Iain. It is a popular name in Scotland, where it originated, as well as other English-speaking countries.
Lewis is a surname in the English language. It has several independent origins.
Henderson is a surname of Scottish origin. The name is derived from patronymic form of the name Hendry, which is a Scottish form of Henry. In Scottish Gaelic it is rendered MacEanraig (masculine), and NicEanraig (feminine).
Gavin is a male given name originating from Scotland. It is a variation on the medieval name Gawain, meaning "God send" or "white hawk". Sir Gawain was a knight of King Arthur's Round Table. Sir Gawain and the Green Knight is an epic poem connected with King Arthur's Round Table. Gawain beheads the Green Knight who promptly replaces his head and threatens Gawain an identical fate the same time next year. Decapitation figures elsewhere: the Italian name Gavino is the name of an early Christian martyr who was beheaded in 300 AD, his head being thrown in the Mediterranean Sea only later reunited and interred with his body.
James is a surname in the English language originating from the given name, itself derived from the HebrewYaʿaqōḇ. Notable people with the surname include:
Hanson is an Anglicized English surname of Scandinavian and German origin, created from the two words Hans and son. Spoken in English by a German or Swedish immigrant to America, for example, the sound of Hans' son comes out sounding like Hansson, shortened to Hanson. In this same example, an immigrant from Norway would have a different accent, resulting in the sound of Hans' sen, or Hanssen, shortened to Hansen.
Knight is an English surname.
The English family name Payne originates in France as a variation of the name Payen. The name was brought to the British Isles as a result of the Norman Conquest of England, and is now common in English-speaking countries. Hugues de Payens from the town of Payns near Troyes moved to London in 1128 to set up a house for the Knights Templar in England.
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.”
Burton is an English surname with habitational origins.
Gareth is a Welsh masculine given name. The name's popularity in Wales may be as a hypocorism of Geraint, which itself became popular after the famous hero and king of Dumnonia.
Marsh is an English surname which derived from the Norman French word 'Marche' meaning boundary, and was brought to England after the Norman Conquest.
Curtis or Curtiss is a common English given name and surname of Anglo-Norman origin from the Old French curteis which derived from the Spanish Cortés and the Portuguese and Galician Cardoso.