Watters is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Andrée Watters-Michaud is a musician and a two-time Félix Award winner from Quebec
Charles Joseph Watters was a Chaplain (Major) in the United States Army. He was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor for bravery exhibited while rescuing wounded men in the Vietnam War, specifically the Battle of Dak To. He was killed in the battle in a friendly fire incident when a 500-pound bomb was dropped on American paratroopers near the triage area where he was working.
David E. Watters, Ph.D. was an American educator who specialized in Tibeto-Burman languages and folklore.
|surname Watters. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person's given name(s) to the link.This page lists people with the|
Ernie is a masculine given name, frequently a short form (hypocorism) of Ernest. It may refer to:
Banffshire is a historic county, registration county and lieutenancy area of Scotland.
Carla Bley is an American jazz composer, pianist, organist and bandleader. An important figure in the free jazz movement of the 1960s, she is perhaps best known for her jazz opera Escalator over the Hill, as well as a book of compositions that have been performed by many other artists, including Gary Burton, Jimmy Giuffre, George Russell, Art Farmer, John Scofield and her ex-husband Paul Bley.
Haddad or Hadad is an ancient Middle Eastern family name originating in Aramaic. Hadad was also a Semitic storm-god.
Haines is a Welsh surname of Anglo-Saxon origin. Haines is a patronymic form of the medieval male given name "Hain", itself derived from the Old German "Hagano", originally a byname meaning "hawthorn". This name had existed in England before the Conquest of 1066, but was later popularized by the Normans. Additionally, Haine may be derived from the Old Norse "Haghni" or "Hagne".
Angelo is an Italian masculine given name and surname meaning "angel", or "messenger".
Watkins is an English and Welsh surname derived as a patronymic from Watkin, in turn a diminutive of the name Watt, a popular Middle English given name itself derived as a pet form of the name Walter.
Watts is a surname, and may refer to:
Broadbent is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Robert, Rob, Robbie, Bob or Bobby Henderson may refer to:
William Gordon was a 16th-century Scottish noble and prelate, the last of the pre-Reformation bishops of Aberdeen owing allegiance to the Roman Catholic Church.
John Molo is an American rock and jazz drummer and percussionist. He has played with a variety of bands, combos, and soloists, including Bruce Hornsby and the Range, The Other Ones, Phil Lesh and Friends, Delaney Bramlett, John Fogerty, Keller Williams, Mike Watt, Paul Kelly, David Nelson, Jemimah Puddleduck, and Modereko.
Gilbert is a surname of Germanic origin. The English-language surname is derived from Giselbert, a mediaeval personal name composed of the following Germanic elements gisil and berht. This personal name was very popular in England during the Middle Ages. The surname is sometimes an Americanized form of numerous like-sounding Jewish surnames.
Kelly is a surname in the English language. The name has numerous origins. In some cases it is derived from toponyms located in Ireland and Great Britain, in other cases it is derived from patronyms in the Irish language.
Church is an English surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Guilfoyle is an Irish surname. It originates from Gaelic Mac Giolla Phoil, meaning "son of the follower of St. Paul". They were once a chief clan in Kings County, now known as County Offaly.
Mackenzie, MacKenzie and McKenzie are Scottish surnames. It was originally pronounced [məˈkɛŋjiː] in Scots, with the "z" representing the old Middle Scots letter, yogh. The names are anglicised forms of the Scottish Gaelic MacCoinnich, which is a patronymic form of the personal name Coinneach, anglicised as Kenneth. The personal name means "comely".
Budd is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Halley is a surname of English origin, meaning: one who lived at, or near the hall in the grove or open place in a wood. The derivation is probably from the Olde English pre 7th Century use of Old English heall ‘hall’, ‘large house’ + leah ‘woodland clearing’. following enforced land clearances. At the height of the wool industry in the 14th Century, whole villages in Derbyshire, were cleared to make way for sheep pastures. Combined with the later 18th century Highland Clearances it is estimated that there are between seven and ten thousand such villages that have disappeared from British maps. Following the introduction of personal taxation in the 13th century, in England, surnames became required. The earliest recorded use of the surname Halley is held in the village of Beeley, Derbyshire, England, for a witness called Georgii Halley, dated 27 January 1538. the Beeley Parish church records show an Anna Halley, who was christened on the 27 December 1577 and an Elizabeth Halley who married John Caleshaw on 13 August 1567.
Monk is an English surname. Notable people with this surname include the following: