Statistics and meaning of name Crymble

Usage: 0% firstname, 100% surname.
Crymble first name was found 1 times in 1 different countries. (USA)
Surname Crymble is used at least 176 times in at least 7 countries.
Name written with Chinese letters: 克林布尔 (pinyin: kè lín bù ěr)

      Surname Crymble
Given names
David Crymble (8)
Sarah Crymble (4)
Elizabeth Crymble (4)
William Crymble (4)
James Crymble (3)
Anne Crymble (3)
Adrian Crymble (3)
Charles Crymble (3)
Ellen Crymble (3)
Angela Crymble (2)
Andrew Crymble (2)
Deborah Crymble (2)
Christine Crymble (2)
Marnie Crymble (2)
Amanda Crymble (2)
Doreen Crymble (2)
Gerald Crymble (2)
Stewart Crymble (2)
Irene Crymble (2)
Robert Crymble (2)
Keith Crymble (1)
Laura Crymble (1)
George Crymble (1)
Lesley Crymble (1)
Kathleen Crymble (1)
Ivy Crymble (1)
Josephine Crymble (1)
Jeannie Crymble (1)
Henry Crymble (1)
Jean Crymble (1)
Mervyn Crymble (1)
Stuart Crymble (1)
Samuel Crymble (1)
Ruth Crymble (1)
Susanna Crymble (1)
Thomas Crymble (1)
Lee Crymble (1)
Timothy Crymble (1)
Rory Crymble (1)
Peter Crymble (1)
Mark Crymble (1)
Marie Crymble (1)
Mabel Crymble (1)
Martha Crymble (1)
Gavin Crymble (1)
Nicola Crymble (1)
Michael Crymble (1)
Lorraine Crymble (1)
Dorothea Crymble (1)
Alastair Crymble (1)
Alan Crymble (1)
Ady Crymble (1)
Andrea Crymble (1)
Arlene Crymble (1)
Barry Crymble (1)
Barbara Crymble (1)
Daniel Crymble (1)
Carl Crymble (1)
John Crymble (1)
Gillian Crymble (1)
Wesley Crymble (1)
Hugh Crymble (1)
Sam Crymble (1)
Don Crymble (1)
Vera Crymble (1)
Brian Crymble (1)
Bronwyn Crymble (1)
Dorothy Crymble (1)
Denis Crymble (1)
Donna Crymble (1)
Edward Crymble (1)
Eileen Crymble (1)
Evelyn Crymble (1)
Elaine Crymble (1)
Diane Crymble (1)
Collette Crymble (1)
Caroline Crymble (1)
Cal Crymble (1)
Celia Crymble (1)
Charlotte Crymble (1)
Colin Crymble (1)
Claire Crymble (1)
Gary Crymble (1)

Surname Crymble in USA   

Crymble reversed is Elbmyrc
Name contains 7 letters - 28.57% vowels and 71.43% consonants.

Anagrams: Mbyrlec
Misspells: Clymble Crrymble Crimble Crymblea Cyrmble Crymbel Crymlbe

Rhymes: Gamble amble assemble bramble bumble crumble disassemble tribal libel primal scribal trial

Meaning of this name is unknown.
Nathan says: During the Middle Ages surnames were first used in order to distinguish between numbers of people bearing the same christian name. As taxation, under William The Conqueror, who invaded England in 1066, became the law, documentation became essential, and names were chosen from a man's trade, his father's name, some personal physical characteristic, or from his place of residence. In the case of the name CRYMBLE it was a locational name from a place named CRIMBLE in County Lancashire. The name was originally rendered in the Old English form CRYMEL, literally meaning the dweller at the small piece of land'. The earliest of the name on record appears to be CRIMELES (without surname) who was listed as a tenant in the Domesday Book of 1086. CRUMLES (without surname) was documented in Lancashire in 1206. The name is also spelt CRUMBLE, CRIMBLE, CRYMEL and CRUMELS. Surnames derived from placenames are divided into two broad categories; topographic names and habitation names. Topographic names are derived from general descriptive references to someone who lived near a physical feature such as an oak tree, a hill, a stream or a church. Habitation names are derived from pre-existing names denoting towns, villages and farmsteads. Other classes of local names include those derived from the names of rivers, individual houses with signs on them, regions and whole countries. A later instance of the name includes Richard CRYMBEL of Yorkshire, who was listed in the Yorkshire Poll Tax of 1379. In the Middle Ages heraldry came into use as a practical matter. It originated in the devices used to distinguish the armoured warriors in tournament and war, and was also placed on seals as marks of identity. As far as records show, true heraldry began in the middle of the 12th century, and appeared almost simultaneously in several countries of Western Europe. The lion depicted in the arms is the noblest of all wild beasts which is made to be the emblem of strength and valour, and is on that account the most frequently borne in Coat-Armour.

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Writers: Lynn Crymble

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