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German Protestant Cemetery Aerial Photo. Mesloh - New Bremen , Ohio. Those of you who have German ancestors, did you ever wonder what your surname last name means, or how it originated? Jones wrote a most interesting and informative book on the subject titled, "German American Names", in which he interpreted 12, names.

The earliest German names were just a single name. It was not a first name, or a last name, it was just a "name". This "name" was composed of two syllables with each syllable representing a "root", and each "root" having a specific meaning. This name was very important to the Germans, for it represented that whatever they were today, whatever they would be tomorrow, and whatever virtues they would pass along to their namesakes, all lay in that "name" and so the Germans chose their name very carefully.

For example, an expert or adept swordsman might choose or be given the name "Schwerdecke" by his fellow warriors; "schwerd" meaning sword, and "ecke" meaning sword so the name meant, sword-sword. There are at least three such tautological names in the local area: Mesloh meaning "swampy low forest" or simply "swampy forest", the tautology being that a "low forest" grows in a swamp; Huckriede meaning "marsh-reed marsh"; Klipfels meaning "cliff-cliff" and so one would conclude that the Meslohs lived in or near a very swampy place, the Huckriedes in or near a very marshy place, and the Klipfels on a very high or steep or prominent in some aspect cliff.

There are various suffixes or root endings of interest, which earlier were of considerable importance: From these several examples it is seen that the specific geographical location is both necessary and important for an accurate interpretation of one's name. An interesting name in which this suffix is highlighted is the name, "Ziegenbusch".

The ancient root, "Ziege" means "goat" and although a literal translation of "Ziegenbusch" can be "goat bush" there is yet another, and even more interesting! In ancient days, whenever the wine of the new harvest was ready for drinking, the inn or tavern keepers would hang a piece of greenery, such as a limb of a bush, on their doorframe to so indicate the new wine was ready.

Thus, early on, all inn or tavern keepers were called Busch or Buschers or Buschman from this hanging out of a green bush. If an Englishman were asked as to where he was going, he would probably reply, "to the Red Lion" or "to the Silver Chalice", or to whatever the name of his favorite pub might be.

A German so asked might reply, "Zum die Ziegen" or "at the Goat" and thus the name Ziegenbusch translates, "tavern or inn keeper at or of Goat Tavern". This practice of hanging out some "greenery" whenever the wine of the new harvest is ready to drink is still followed today in some parts of Germany and Austria; at least it was as late as July , as this author can happily attest!

So much for "root" endings; let us look at the "roots" themselves. Essentially there are four major classifications of German name "roots": Terrain and Its Features. Miscellaneous, such as nicknames, personal characteristics, abnormalities etc. In the previous segment, we saw that the olden German name was a single name, composed of two syllables with each syllable representing a root and each root having a specific meaning.

Root classifications are mainly Military, Terrain, Professional and Personal Characteristics miscellaneous. In this part, a look will be taken at names having at least one Military Root.

The early Germans lived in a tribal and agricultural culture, but they also loved war. Tacitus recorded his observations on German life and customs in one of his histories titled, " Germania " which is frequently quoted in numerous reference books.

The German men hunted, fished and made war, and although the women tended the fields and cared for family needs, the German men had an extremely high respect for their womenfolk. This respect was mutual and the women often accompanied their men to the battle site and performed as "cheerleaders" from the sidelines. Early German women also had military names; not that they participated in the actual fighting, but so they could pass along military virtues to their sons.

Tribal battles were generally fought for three reasons: North and central Germany had no natural barriers to protect the east and west boundaries, such as that provided by the Alps in the south. Thus, armies could easily flow from east to west and west to east and, flow they did!

From the west came the Celts, Romans, Gauls, and Franks. From the east came the Huns, Vandals, Goths Visigoths and Ostrogoths , Langobards, and Burgundians, to name a few of the more familiar invaders. With all the military action through the centuries, it is easily concluded that the earliest German names would be predominantly military ones, and studies such as Dr. Jones recorded in his book, "German American Names", proved this to be the case.

Military names consisted of roots designating anything military such as weapons, military virtues, predatory birds and animals, victory, rule, fortresses, treasure, etc. Very little is known of German warriors earlier than BC except for that related in epics, eddas and sagas; however, some information was preserved by Roman historians along with observations and comments by Julius Caesar, prior to Tacitus's writing of his "Germania" history.

It is known that Julius Caesar - 44 BC recruited German cavalrymen from the German tribes, as they were expert horsemen. Such horsemen were named, "Reiters" or "Reuters" in the Middle Ages, knights were named "Ritters", a name reserved for the gentry. During the Bronze Age, German smiths were excellent artisans and crafted magnificent, beautiful swords and battle axes. Since bronze had to be imported, few such swords or battle axes were carried as a result of their costliness; thus, spearmen outnumbered swordsmen.

This is also seen from the list of "Towpath" names below where "spear" names outnumber the "sword" names The expertise of the German smiths did not carry over from the Bronze Age, BC into the early years of the Iron Age, BC - AD , so their iron swords were not very strong or dependable, breaking rather easily. It was not until the centuries following Tacitus AD that swords became commonplace in the hands of German warriors. When reviewing the following names, please keep in mind that the interpretation of such names is "generic"; one must know the circumstances under which the name was "coined" to know its meaning accurately.

A good example is the name "Luedeke", which has four meanings: Was the sword of the original Luedeke wielded with such vigor that it "sang" when whirled or was its clamor loud upon contacting shield or armor? Was the sword wielded in an illustrious manner or was its beauty illustrious to behold?

Was his army loud in battle, or in victory, or illustriously led? Such answers are necessary for an accurate interpretation; in lieu of such source specifics, namesakes are free, of course, to choose whatever interpretation they find most appealing. Ahlers- noble and bright. Bertke-brilliant and loyal and sword. Billger- battle axe and spear. Bordewisch- battle axe and white or meadow.

Busse- protection and strong. Casebolt- castle crossbow bolts maker. Conradi- son of Conrad, brave and counsel. Dietrich- folk and rule. Dilger- folk and rule and spear. Egbert- sword and brilliant. Erhardt- honor and strong. Gaerke- little Gearhard, spear and strong. Greiwe- count, overlord, governor, administrative. Greber- official of a free community. Harrod English mighty in battle. Hartwig- strong and guard.

Heinfeld- home and master and field. Hellswarth- army or battle blacksmith. Henkener- home and master. Henning- belonging to Heinrich, home and master.

Hoffman- courtier, or manager of a cloister farm. Kuenning- belonging to the brave clan, tribe or family. Kunning- belonging to the brave clan, tribe or family. Lampert- land and bright. Ludeka- loud or illustrious wolf. Luedeke- loud or illustrious sword or loud and. Mackenbach- guardian of the brook boundary. Meckstroth- power and straw, road builder. Reynolds- counsel and rule. Roediger- illustrious and spear. Roettger- illustrious and spear. Schweissguth- blood, sweat and property, estate.

Siferd- victory and guardian. Thieman- folk and man. Turner- tower dweller or keeper. Ward- watchman and lookout. Warner- protection and army, an alerter or warner. Watkins- clothes, battle and army. Wessel- protection and army. Local Military Names of interest. Frysinger- belonging to the free. Hartings- army and battle. Heinrich- home and master. Heyne- home and master. Hoying- belonging to the guard.

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German Surnames – Their Meaning & Origin. By Karl R. Mesloh - New Bremen, Ohio. For “The Towpath” January - January Those of you who have German ancestors, did you ever wonder what your surname (last name) means, or how it originated? Dr. George F. Jones wrote a most interesting and informative book on the subject titled, "German American Names", in which he . Looking for details on a RNVR officer not listed here yet? Just e-mail me, and I might be able to help out. Of course, any additions, corrections etc. can also be e-mailed. Die Universitätsbibliothek Regensburg ist die größte wissenschaftliche Bibliothek in der Region.