The name Bunch is a surname. It is "a surname particular to Perth and vicinity, and occurs in Perth as early as the first half of the fourteenth century," according to George Fraser Black (The Surnames of Scotland, 1946). The name may have been coined as a diminutive form of John or Henry. There are several variant forms of the name, including Huntyngton, Hunkton, Huneaton, Hunditon, Hunket, Hunkitt, Hunkite, and Hunkett.
As for the bunch itself, they are a group of flowers. The name comes from the Old English word bunce, which means "a cluster of grapes." Thus the name means "a cluster of grapes" or "a jam of flowers."
This lot of flowers was given as a nickname for someone who lived here in the West of England during the nineteenth century. They were originally a group of grapes that grew together on a vine. The term later came to be used as a generic name for any large, unruly crowd or jamboree.
Bunces come in many shapes and sizes. There are big ones and little ones. Tall ones and short ones. Round ones and oval ones.
This is an English surname of French origins that has been recorded in a variety of forms including Lott, Lote, Lotte, Lots, and maybe more. It might be derived from the Hebrew personal name Lot, which means "cover" and was popular in Northern France throughout the Middle Ages. Or it could be related to the Latin word loda meaning "ivory".
The first record of the name dates back to about 1150. It appears in the Doomsday Book as Loth.
After this initial entry, the name seems to have disappeared from history for nearly 500 years. It made its comeback in 1720 when John Lott married Anne Hill. They were both born in England but lived in America so it's possible that John had brought the name with him from Europe.
It wasn't until the early 20th century that the name began to show up frequently in records. This may be because people started using it as a second name instead of just adding it to their first.
Nowadays, people use both their first and last names on official documents such as passports and birth certificates.
Lott is the 9th most common name of American ancestry. It ranks below Lauer, McDonald, Nguyen but above Miller, Mendelson, and Williams.
Surnames were first documented by the nobles of England in the 11th century. Surnames originated as a method to identify a certain component of an individual, such as trade, father's name, place of birth, or physical traits. The components of a surname are often abbreviated letters, words, or syllables from a personal name. These letters or components are then added together to form a new surname.
In the United States, most surnames are derived from places where people may have lived for many years. Examples include "Allen" which comes from the place name "Alençon" in France, or "Anderson" which is derived from an old English name meaning "son of Andrew."
In Canada, surnames are generally derived from two sources: family names that are found in most Canadian censuses since 1783; and local names that might be found on deeds dating back to the early 1600s. Sometimes local names are combined with other elements to create a new surname. Examples include "MacDonald" which is made up of two elements: "Mac" which comes from a Gaelic name meaning "son of"; and "Donald" which is a diminutive of "Andrew."
In Australia, most surnames are derived from places where people may have lived for many years.
Scottish, English (of Norman origin), and French: derived from the Continental Germanic personal names Maino and Meino, a short version of different composite names with a primary element of magin'strength','might'. Scottish and English (of Norman origin): a surname from the French province of Maine. When compared to Mansell 1. American: derived from a family name in England. 2. Indian: may be taken as an Indian surname.
3. Pakistani: may be taken as a Pakistani surname.
4. Yemenite: may be taken as a Yemeni surname.
5. Norwegian: derived from a town in Norway.
6. Russian: derived from a river in Russia.
7. Ukrainian: derived from a city in Ukraine.
8. Israeli: derived from an ancient Israelite tribe.
9. Belgian: derived from a village in Belgium.
10. Danish: derived from a district in Denmark.
11. Persian: derived from a place name in Iran.
12. Chilean: derived from a region in Chile.
13. Colombian: derived from a county in Colombia.
14. Venezuelan: derived from a state in Venezuela.
15. Mexican: derived from a state in Mexico.
Willis is an English and Scottish surname. The Willes family of Warwickshire, originally of Newbold Comyn and Fenny Compton, has used the spellings "Willis," "Willys," and "Wyllys" and appears in documents dating back to 1330. The name may originate from a place name such as Wilton or Wiltshire, or it could be a diminutive form of William.
Last names that are forms of John usually take on -s at the end to distinguish them from other people with the same first name - but this is not always the case. For example, Joseph is only one version of Jacob and therefore might be confused with other Jews named Joe or Josef. This is why it's important to know how to write your last name!
There are many different ways to say the same thing with words. For example, one way to address several thousand people at once is called a crowd. You can also address just one person by using their first name and then their last name, like I have done here. There are two main ways to say "Mr." and "Mrs." in French: le monsieur and la madame. In general, the masculine form is used for people who are not relatives while the feminine form is used for relatives and friends.