The name 'Brunswick' originates from a german City/ State.
Brunswiek/ Brunswyk/ Brunesguik. ('Bruns' - 'Wyk')
The Flag was blue and yellow and their symbol is still the Lion.
The State/ Country of Brunswick does not exist anymore and the City is called 'Braunschweig' today.
It can be found in the eastern Part of Lower Saxony (Germany).
Because old Brunswiek was related to the british royal Family many Areas and Cities around the world (UK, Canada, USA, ..) are renamed after it.
The original meaning of the first Part "Brun(es/s)" is unknown. For a long Time People thought it would stand for a man called 'Bruno' and that he probably founded the City. Modern Historicans believe that 'Brun' is an old germanic word describing the region and landscape around the City.
The meaning of 'Wyk' is quite clear. It's old Saxon and stands for a trading Place.
There are a lot of old Towns and Cities in northern Germany which have this word 'hidden' in their names ('Wyk Föhr', 'Bardowick', ..).
'Braunschweig' (the modern version) goes back to a failed translation from Low German Language (Northern Germany) into High German (Southern Germany/ Austria) and came up in 1573. It has nothing in common which the original meaning. 'Braun' stands here for engl. 'Brown'; and 'Schweig' = engl. 'keep silent'. The High Germans >translated< 'Brunswiek' as they heared it without considering the meaning of the words.
I may be wrong here, but I think Harmsen is a Dutch variant on the German surname Hermann. The name is also found quite often in the Scandinavian countries, possibly rather more in Denmark than in the others.
The meaning of Kaycee is "alert, watchful". It's origin is English. It is a phonetic form of the initials KC, or a variant of the Irish name Casey.
It's Italian. Actually, "Eulo" is a common name in Italian folklore denoting, in particular, one of the 7 dwarfs in the Italian version of the (German) "Snow-White" fairytale. "Eulo" is an always friendly, happy-go-lucky midget bent on playing joyful tricks on others.
Its recent origin might well be Dutch. It could be a derivative of a Dutch surname, Den Turk. They might have removed the blank in between because it's not used in the US.