Christian Adams, who was a commission member, called the request for the flagged surname
data "a tempest in a teapot" driven not by foul plots but the bureaucracy of how Texas slices voter information.
In 1960, Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip decided to pick another surname
for their family.
However, in 1960, The Queen and The Duke of Edinburgh decided that they would like their own direct descendants to be distinguished from the rest of the Royal Family (without changing the name of the Royal House), as Windsor is the surname
used by all the male and unmarried female descendants of George V.
Robnett noted that the findings indicate that people extrapolate from marital surname
choices to make more general inferences about a couple's gender-typed personality traits.
Campbell Spin doctor and journalist Alastair Campbell's surname
originated as a Gaelic nickname, 'caimbeul', meaning 'crooked mouth'.
In Wales, George is a common surname
and David is a common given name.
Under that Act, an effective but infrequently relied upon ground for opposing a trademark application is that the applied-for mark is primarily merely a surname
will, therefore, have had more than one origin but there is no doubt that Haigh in the former township of Quarmby was a major source.
These descriptions later became last names, or surnames
, and were passed on in families.
The court will look at the circumstances and generally you will need to demonstrate good reason to change your children's surname
Plenty if your surname
is Boswell, Loveridge, Doe or Lee.
Einav and Yariv (2006) explore "alphabetical discrimination," the fact that economists with earlier surname
initials have greater career success, and argue that this phenomenon is not observed in academic fields where the order of coauthorship is not determined alphabetically.