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This derives from the French village of Gamaches.
This is an occupational surname relating to builders using wattle and daub: a woven lattice of wooden strips daubed with sticky material.
There are concentrations of this name found in both Lancashire and Kent.
This is a variant of the Irish surname Keogh, from Mac Eochaidh meaning ‘son of Eochaidh’.
This is found frequently in Preston and Wigan.
In the 1881 census Knowsley, Wigan and Toxteth Park were all Molyneux hotspots.
This relationship name comes from the Middle English personal name Nikke.
In 1881 many Rimmers were recorded in Birkdale, Everton, Formby, Liverpool and North Meols.
This name derives from Sharples Hall near Bolton.
This was an Anglo-Saxon nickname for someone who was stubborn or obstinate.