Troughton is a surname, and may refer to
Hopkins is an English, Welsh and Irish patronymic surname. The English name means "son of Hob". Hob was a diminutive of Robert, itself deriving from the Germanic warrior name Hrod-berht, translated as "renowned-fame". The Robert spelling was introduced to England and Scotland after the Norman conquest of England.
Collinson is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Simms may refer to:
This is a list of people with the surname Hutton.
Harley is a surname, and may refer to
Waddington is a surname, and may refer to
Bairstow is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Halliwell is a surname. It may refer to:
The family name Whelan is an anglicisation of the Irish surname Ó Faoláin. The surname originates from the Middle Irish Úa Faeláin the name of the 10th to 11th century ruling dynasty of the Déisi, a population group inhabiting the area of the modern county of Waterford and County Kilkenny in the early medieval period.
The surnames McCabe and MacCabe are Irish and Scottish surnames. They are Anglicisations of the Gaelic Mac Cába, a patronymic name meaning "son of Cába". The nickname or personal name Cába is of uncertain origin. The surname can be written in modern Scottish Gaelic as MacCàba and MacCaibe. Patrick Woulfe considered that the surname was possibly derived from a nickname, meaning "a cap", or "hood". Henry Harrison suggested the name was from the Gaelic Mac Aba, meaning "son of the Abbot". If Harrison is to be believed then the surname would have a similar etymology as the surnames MacNab, McNab, which are from the Gaelic Mac an Aba, Mac an Abadh.
Hogan is an Irish surname derived from Irish Ó hÓgáin, a patronymic of Middle Irish ógán, meaning "a youth", in the genitive case, itself from óg, "young", with a prothetic h. A surname of the same form was Anglicised as "Hagan" in Ulster. Some southern bearers claim descent from an uncle of Brian Boru, High King of Ireland (1002–1014). Occasionally appears as an absorption of west Connacht (O')Houghegan. Hypothetically derivable from related words in Cornish and Welsh.
Considine is an Irish surname anglicised from the Gaelic form Mac Consaidín meaning "son of Consaidín" being derived from a foreign Christian name; meaning "son of Constantine". The family were based in Kingdom of Thomond, much of which later became County Clare. The ancestor of the family was Consaidín Ua Briain, a Bishop of Killaloe who died in 1194 and who was the son of Toirdhealbhach mac Diarmada Ua Briain. Notable people with the surname include:
Cowper is a surname of several persons:
Gleeson is an Irish surname. It is an anglicisation of the Irish name Ó Glasáin or Ó Gliasáin. The name is most common in County Tipperary but originates in East County Cork, in the once powerful Uí Liatháin kingdom, where the Gleesons were great lords and sometimes kings. Notable people with the surname include:
Mudie is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Strudwick is an English surname. Variants include Strudwicke, Stredwick and Streadwick. Notable people with the surname include:
Minchin is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Sheridan is an Anglicized version of the Irish surname O'Sirideáin, originating in Co Longford, Ireland. In Irish, it means grandson or descendant of Sheridan.
Aspinwall, including the reduced form Aspinall, is a toponymic surname originating from a place called Aspinwall in the southern part of Scarisbrick in Lancashire, England, near to Ormskirk and Aughton. The name comes from the Old English æspen + wæll(a) ("stream"). In America, the Norwegian surname Asbjørnsen has been assimilated into Aspinwall.
Milner is an English and Scottish occupational surname for a miller, and is related to the surname Miller. Notable people with the surname include: