Austin Haddock (born 1934), former name of Austin Mitchell, a British Member of Parliament
Bradley Haddock (born 1955), VP, general counsel, and secretary of Koch Chemical Group
Charles Brickett Haddock (1796–1861), New Hampshire educator and politician
Chris Haddock, Canadian screenwriter and producer
Doris Haddock (1910–2010), politician and liberal political activist from New Hampshire, originally named Ethel Doris Rollins
Francis Oliver Haddock (1892–1934), police officer killed in the line of duty.
Frank Channing Haddock (1853–1915), American New Thought and self-help author
George Haddock (baseball) (1866–1926), American Major League baseball pitcher
George Haddock (politician) (1863–1930), British Conservative member of Parliament
Gray Haddock (born 1982), American actor and film producer
Harry Haddock (1925–1998), Scottish footballer who spent almost his entire career with Clyde
Herbert Haddock (1861–1946), Captain of the RMS Olympic at the time of the sinking of its sister ship the RMS Titanic
Julie Anne Haddock (born 1965), American child actress of the 1970s and 80s
Laura Haddock (born 1985), English actress
Luis Haddock (born 1982), tennis player from Puerto Rico
Mark Haddock (born 1968), Northern Irish Loyalist paramilitary leader and British Special Branch informer
Neil Haddock (born 1964), Welsh super-featherweight boxing champion
Nicholas Haddock (1686–1746), admiral in the British Royal Navy and member of Parliament
Peter Haddock (born 1961), English footballer
Sir Richard Haddock (c. 1629–1715), Royal Navy admiral and Parliament member
Richard Haddock (1673-1751), son of Sir Richard Haddock
William F. Haddock (1877–1969), American silent film director
Haddock (surname) Wikipedia
Haddock is a surname of English. It may refer to many people.
It may come from the medieval word Ædduc, a diminutive of Æddi, a short form of various compound names including the root ēad, meaning prosperity or fortune.
It may also refer to someone who comes from Haydock, a town near Liverpool. "Haydock" probably comes from the Welsh word heiddog, meaning "characterized by barley."
It may also come from Middle English hadduc, referring to someone who worked as a fisherman or a fish seller, or who looked like a fish.