On which letters do the Jewish names end, give examples of famous Russian Jews?

On which letters do the Jewish names end, give examples of famous Russian Jews?

  1. Abram .. s .. i ...
  2. The In, the, On, Un, E,
  3. .... ov, Ulyanov
  4. There are no Russian Jews, there are Russian-speaking Jews. For example: Goldman, Zhvanetsky .. Earlier, the Jews had surnames by profession Melnik, a schoolboy, then they were added with Russian endings "ov." Even Jewish surnames are related to the place of residence: for example, Ukraine-Bondarenko (Bondar), Belarusia-Yakubovich and and so forth.
  5. Russian Jew? What is it like?
  6. Nakhimov.
  7. First, there is a small number of Jewish surnames formed on the territory of the Russian Empire by models of Russian surnames from the same words from which Russian names were formed. In particular, some Jewish patronymic surnames were formed with the help of Russian endings from the biblical names that the Russians also met. Thus, the names of Yakovlev, Davydov and Abramov can belong to both Jews and Russians, although the vast majority of these non-Jewish bearers (as the ending-i for the formation of Jewish patronymic surnames was used comparatively rarely). Sometimes the ending -и was used to form Jewish surnames from the names of professions, including Russian words, and some of these surnames can belong to both Jews and non-Jews. Such, for example, are the names of Sapozhnikov, Portnov and Kuznetsov, but for such names, too, the overwhelming majority of the carriers of these surnames of the non-Jews are also true. However, for the names formed from the names of specific Jewish professions the situation is reversed so, most of the carriers of the name are Reznik Jews of Jewish origin, and among the bearers of the names Khazanov and Talesnikov, the Jewish origin is all 100%. There are also a number of Jewish surnames, formed from Russian roots with the help of graduation-s, not related to patronymic or professional. And in this case the overwhelming majority of the carriers of such names are non-Jews.

    Secondly, a large group of Jewish surnames with endings -o or (rarely) -in make up toponymic surnames, formed from the names of settlements of the Russian Empire. Some of these surnames are formed by adding the ending to the name of the settlement (such are the surnames Sverdlov, Dubnov, Plotkin, Volkov and others), and in the other part of such surnames the ending -ov or -in enters directly into the name of the locality, and the surname is unchanged (or almost unchanged) name of this settlement. Such, for example, are the names of Gaisin, Kobrin, Turov, Konstantinov (from the Russian name of the Polish city Konstantynov-Lodz), Makov (from the name of the city in Poland). Such a Jewish surname can coincide with a very common Russian surname (as the above-mentioned surname Konstantinov or Romanov's surname, which Russians have formed from Roman's personal name, and from Jews from Romanov's names of the former Volyn province or Romanov's Mogilev province). Such names coinciding with the Russians, but having a toponymic origin, are not too small (it is possible to add to the already mentioned ones even Konovalov and Fomin from the names of the settlements Konovalovo and Fomino in the Vitebsk region, Ulyanov, Kozlov, etc.).
    Yet another group of Jewish surnames, similar to the Russians, are very common matronimic surnames with the ending -in. Some of them are formed from Jewish women's names of Slavic origin (Chernin on behalf of Chern, Zlatin on behalf of Zlat), but most are formed from names of Hebrew, Germanic or other non-Slavic origin, and the similarity to the Russian roots of such surnames is accidental. So, the common Jewish name Malkin is formed not from the Slavic root small (small, small), but from the Hebrew word malka, meaning the queen, and the surname Belkin from the Jews is not formed from the name of a fur animal, but on behalf of Bail, who is of Italian origin.
    A source: .

  8. end in -ov, -ch.
  9. you need it Trotsky Drachevsky
  10. - this is a Belarusian surname!
  11. There are no Russian Jews. All Jews living in Russia came to it in the majority after the annexation of Poland and other Western territories to the Russian Empire. Therefore, they are mostly immigrants from Poland, Germany, Austria, Romania. Surnames are different, because often they assimilated and adapted their names to the most common types of surnames of those territories where they settled for permanent residence. Thus, it turns out that the surnames can be typical both on-the-spot (Aranovich), and on -shteyn (Gorenstein), on -is (Milkis), and on-the-Berezovsky, and typically Russian, Belarusian, Ukrainian, Moldovan surnames. By the name it is sometimes impossible to recognize a person's nationality. Yes, this is often not required.
  12. The name was assigned to the population somewhere after the revolution. Before that, the father's name became the son's surname (with the daughters the same story). For example: Ivanov (Ivanov's son, Ivan's son), Krivonosov (I did not know my father's name, I do not know how they clicked ... Krivonos ... Krivonosov, then). But if the last name of the person Abramov is Abram's son. Accordingly, a Jew.

    There are quite Jewish endings to surnames (-mans, for example) Hence: Wasserman, Perelman. endings-eggs.

  13. There are cool Jewish surnames that do not fall under any classification. For example: Whatman, Compasses, Racefinder. Well, of course, the Barrier and the Bracket.

    Enjoy life and do not ask idiotic questions. 🙂

  14. ... man,.,., etc., etc.
  15. listen to this is not a question ....

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