Clinton comes from an English surname, a locational name referring to someone who came from a town called Glimpton in Oxfordshire meaning “settlement by the Glym river”, the name meaning “bright stream” in Brittonic; or it could be derived from Glinton, made up of Low Middle German glinde “enclosure”, “fence” + tun “enclosure, settlement”.
Meaning: “settlement by the Glym river” or “enclosure”, “fence” + “settlement, enclosure”
Hallam comes from an English surname, a locational name via Old English halh, healh meaning “corner, angle; nook, recess”; it may also originate from Old Norse hallr “rock, stone; slope, hill” via Proto-Germanic *halluz (rock; stone) via a PIE root word.
Meaning: “corner; nook, recess” or “rock, stone; slope”
Alanis is a feminine form of Alan, a name of uncertain etymology and meaning. It comes from an old Breton name, brought to England by the Normans. It could have originated from the name of a Celtic god, Alaunus, a god of healing and prophecy. The name may possibly be derived from Proto-Celtic *aleti (to grow, nourish) via PIE root word *h₂el- (to grow, nourish).
Another possible meaning behind the name is “little rock” via Old Irish ail (rock, boulder) combined with the diminutive suffix -an; or possibly meaning “handsome” via Old Irish álaind (beautiful; lovely, fine, splendid).
Incidentally, the Alans (Alani in Latin) is the name of an Iranian nomadic tribe in the north area of the Caucasus. In this case, the name seems to have originated as a dialectal form of Old Iranian *aryana <aryan, used to refer to the Indo-Iranian people, which derives from the root word arya (noble), which ultimately derives from a Proto-Indo-Iranian source. It could be possible the name Alan is based from this.
Alanis is also a Spanish and Portuguese surname (spelled Alanís), a locational name for someone who came from Alanís, Seville. It seems the name derives from an Arabic origin but I could not find an exact meaning behind the name.
Origin: uncertain; Proto-Indo-Iranian; Arabic
Meaning: uncertain though it could be related to the name of a Celtic deity “to grow, nourish”; possibly “little rock” or “handsome”; “noble”; also a Spanish and Portuguese surname
Presley comes from an English surname, a variant spelling of Priestley, a locational name for someone who came from any of several places called Priestley, meaning “priest clearing”, composed of Old English elements prēost (priest) and lēah (woodland; clearing)
Solana is the name of several places found in Spain and in the U.S. The name comes from Spanish solana meaning “solarium, suntrap”, in reference to a place that is often sunny or allows plenty of sunlight. The word derives from Latin sōl meaning “sun” which ultimately derives from a PIE origin. It could also be derived from Solanus, which comes from the Latin referring to the east wind.
Solana is also a Spanish, Catalan, and Aragonese surname originating as a locational name for someone who came from a place called Solana.
Hazel is the name of a tree in the genus Corylus which bears the hazelnut tree. Hazel is also the name of a light-brown greenish color, often used to refer to eye color.
Hazel is also an English surname, a topographical name for someone who lived near a hazelnut tree; it could also have originated as a locational name for someone who came from Amy of several places called Heazile.
The origin of the name comes from Old English hæsl (hazel) < Proto-Germanic *haslaz which ultimately derives from a PIE origin.
Meaning: “hazel” referring to both the tree and the color
Carlton comes from an English surname, originating as a locational name for someone who came from any of several places called Carlton, meaning “settlement of free peasants” or “settlement of free men”, composed of Old English ceorl (man; peasant) which was originally used to refer to men who were not thralls or servants, and thus were not tied down to a lord or to the land; and tun (settlement, farm, enclosure)
Origin: Proto-Germanic; Proto-Indo-European
Meaning: “settlement of free peasants” or “settlement of free men”
Leith comes from a Scottish surname, a locational name for someone who came from a place called Leith, a port area in Edinburgh, as well as the name of a river known as the Water of Leith. The meaning and origin of the name is uncertain. It may be derived from Proto-Brythonic *lleɨθ (damp, moist) via Proto-Celtic *lextos which ultimately derives from a PIE root word.
It’s also possible that Leith is (or could be used) as a variant transcription of Laith ليث, an Arabic male name meaning “lion”.
Origin: uncertain, possibly from a Proto-Brythonic root word; Arabic
Meaning: uncertain though possibly “wet, damp, moist”; also from Arabic “lion”
Usage: English (rare, as a given name and could be considered a unisex name English), Arabic
Dean comes from an English surname, either a locational name meaning “valley” via Old English dene (valley), or an occupational name for someone who worked for a dean, the head of an ecclesiastical head of a cathedral. It comes from Latin decānus (chief of ten people) via decem (ten), which ultimately derives from a PIE root word.
A dean is also the head of a college or university, or someone in charge of a department or faculty.
Dean could also be used as a variant spelling of Deen or Dīn (دين), an Arabic male name meaning “religion, faith, creed” and “way of life” as well as having roots in Hebrew dinדִּין meaning “law, judgment”, which seems to be derived from a Proto-Semitic origin.
Origin: Proto-Indo-European; Proto-Semitic
Meaning: an English surname “valley” or “chief of ten”; from Arabic “religion, faith, creed” or “way of life”; also from Hebrew “law, judgment”
Tatum comes from an English surname, a variant spelling of Tatham, originating as a locational name for someone who came from a place called Tatum. The second part of the name comes from Old English hām meaning “homestead, village, estate” while the first part is made up of Old English personal name Tata, itself of unknown meaning. It’s possible that it may be derived from Old Norse teitr (glad, cheerful, merry).