Origen: Normando. The Anglo-Saxon name Hayden comes from when the family resided in one of a variety of similarly-named places. Settlements called Heydon were found in Dorset, Somerset, and Wiltshire. Cambridge and Norfolk both had places called Heydon, and Haydon Bridge was in Northumberland. The surname Hayden belongs to the large category of Anglo-Saxon habitation names, which are derived from pre-existing names for towns, villages, parishes, or farmsteads. First found in Norfolk, where Sir Thomas de Heydon (circa 1185-1250) was on record as a judge, who was given the office of "Justice of Eyre," under a provision in the Magna Carta. His son William de Heydon, remained in Norfolk, continuing the line that obtained estates at Heydon and Baconsthorpe. A younger son of Sir Thomas, Johannes (John) de Heydon settled in Devon in the 13th century beginning a well known Devon branch of this family name. The name Hayden in Ireland is derived from either Norman settlers who arrived in Wexford or from the native Gaelic O'hEideain Sept that was located in County Carlow. Descendants of the Carlow Sept are by far the more numerous. Headon and Hedian are variants.
Variantes: Hayden, Haydon y otros.
|Edward Hayden & Ellen N ( modificado el 19.03.2017 )|
|Singles / Others / Otros / Hayden ( modificado el / modified on 19.03.2017)|