Last updated

Tomić (Serbo-Croatian pronunciation:  [tômitɕ, tǒː-]) is a common family name found in Croatia, Serbia, Montenegro and Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is sometimes transliterated as Tomic or Tomich outside these areas.

It is the second most common surname in the Primorje-Gorski Kotar County of Croatia, and among the most frequent ones in two other counties. [1]

The name is a patronymic based on the given names Tomislav and Toma, names cognate to English Thomas.

Notable people with the surname include:

See also

Related Research Articles

Petrović is a Slavic language patronymic surname literally meaning Peter's son, equivalent to the English last name of Peterson. In Eastern Slavic naming customs, "Petrovich" may also be the patronymic part of the full personal name, with the same literal meaning.

Marković is a common family name in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Montenegro, Austria and Serbia. It is a patronym of Marko, the local variant of the common European name "Marcus" or "Mark".

Babić is a Croatian and Serbian family name. It is the 3rd most frequent surname in Croatia.

Nikolić, meaning "son of Nikola", is a common South Slavic surname and is found in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Montenegro, Austria and Serbia. Nikolić is the third most frequent surname in Serbia, and is also common in Croatia, with 6,353 carriers.

Tomislav is a masculine given name of Slavic origin, that is widespread amongst the South Slavs. The name is also found amongst West Slavs as Tomisław, and Hungarians as Tomiszláv.

Pavlović or Pavlovič is a surname of South Slavic origin stemming from the male given name Pavao, Pavle or Pavel, which are all Slavic variants of Paul. It was formed using the patronymic suffix -ović, meaning son of Pavao/Pavle/Pavel.

Marić is a South Slavic surname. It is the fourth most common surname in Croatia.

Ante is both a Croatian and Swedish male first name, while Antė is a Lithuanian masculine given name that is a diminutive form of Antanas used in Lithuania. It is a common Croatian given name used as a diminutive form of Anton, Antonio, and Antonijo in Lithuania. However, as a Swedish name, it is unrelated to these names that derive from Antonius and instead is a dimutive form of Anders and Andreas used in Sweden.

Blagojevićpronounced [blaːgojeʋit͡ɕ]), also anglicized as Blagojevich or Blagoyevich, is a Montenegrin and Serbian surname, derived from the male given name (patronymic) of Blagoje. It may refer to:

Nebojša is a Slavic given name, meaning "fearless". People with the name include:

Dragan is a popular Serbo-Croatian masculine given name derived from the common Slavic element drag meaning "dear, beloved". The feminine form is Dragana.

Damir is a common male given name in South Slavic languages, and occasionally in Central Asia and Turkic regions of Russia. It is of Slavic origin, with da meaning "give"/"take", and mir, meaning "peace". It can also be a variation of a Turkish name "Demir", which means "iron". DAMIR is also an acronym for "Да здравствует мировая революция", meaning "Long live the world revolution".

Brkić is a Serbo-Croatian surname. Notable people with the surname include:

Stojanović is a Serbian surname derived from the South Slavic masculine given name Stojan. Stojanović is the sixth most frequent surname in Serbia, and is also common in Croatia, with 2,798 carriers.

Zlatko is a South Slavic masculine given name. The name is derived from the word zlato meaning gold with hypocoristic suffix -ko common in South Slavic languages.

Marko is a masculine given name, a variation of Mark.

Vlado is a given name. Notable people with the given name include:

Karlo is an Albanian, Basque, Croatian and Esperanto masculine given name as well as a Slovene masculine given name that serves as a Slovene diminutive form of Karel.


  1. "Most frequent surnames, by Towns/Municipalities, 2011 Census". Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011. Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics. December 2012.