| Old English (Anglo Saxon), Italian (variant of original Proto-Germanic origin), Spanish|
Arlow, Arlowe, Arrlo, Harlowe, Charles, Carlos, Carlo
Arlo Bates (1850–1918), American author, educator and newspaperman.
Arlo Guthrie, American folk singer
Arlo Hemphill, American explorer, ocean conservationist and film actor
Arlo U. Landolt, American astronomer
Arlo West, American singer/songwriter
Arlo Jhan, Filipino Lead Game Designer
Arlo L. Olson (1918–1943), American military officer
Arlo Schmidt, American politician
Arlo Eisenberg, American aggressive inline skater
Arlo White, English sports commentator
Arlo Pear, fictional character portrayed by Richard Pryor in the 1988 comedy film, Moving
Arlo, character played by Kyle Howard on the feature film Orange County
Arlo Glass, character on the 8th season of the television series 24
Arlo Givens, fictional character portrayed by Raymond J. Barry on the television series Justified
Arlo, a fictional character in Number Days Sim Date by online artist Pacthesis
Arlo is the lead character in the 2015 Disney·Pixar film The Good Dinosaur.
Steve Arlo is a fictional character portrayed by Ben Stiller in the 1998 film noir, Zero Effect
Arlo Dittman is the fictional host of "Magic Funhouse" in the series of the same name.
Arlo (pronounced AR-loh) is a given name for males. There are several origins of the name. From Old English, it is believed to be derived from the Anglo-Saxon here 'army, fortified, troops; war-' and hlaw 'mound, cairn, hill,' thereby meaning 'fortified hill.' In Italian it can be a variant of Carlo(s), Karlo(s), equivalent to the English name Charles, which in turn is derived from Middle High German karl 'man.' In Spanish, its meaning is 'barberry tree.' Arlo can also be a variant of Harley and the first formant in Arlene, which derive from Old English har "hare", "rabbit" and ear(n) "eagle." The second formant, giving -lo(w), -l(e)y, etc. are topographic names, such as the hlaw mentioned above. For example, the ancestors of today's lee (and name Lee), loch, etc. As such, names like Harley, Arlo, etc. can also mean "eagle's hill," "hare's clearing," and so on.